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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028307/00098
 Material Information
Title: Jax air news
Uniform Title: Jax Air News
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jax air news
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: United States Naval Air Station Jacksonville Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date: January 4, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Air bases -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville -- Jacksonville Naval Air Station
Coordinates: 30.235833 x -81.680556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Publisher: Holt Pub. Co., <1971-1979>; ADD Inc., <1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 24 (Sept. 18, 1952).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33313438
alephbibnum - 000579555
lccn - sn 95047201
lccn - sn 95047201
System ID: UF00028307:00098

Full Text




Marrow Drive
Testing To Help Others
Page 3


Chef Quals
Galley Holds Competition
Page 4


Jingle Bell Run
MWR Sponsors Annual Event
Page 10


THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007

I \ Im-


www.jaxairnews.com


NAS Jax


hosts


inaugural


CNIC


NICBOD
From CNIC Public Affairs
More than 70 installation command-
ing officers (ICOs) from nearly
every shore installation in the
Navy came to NAS Jacksonville Dec. 12-
13 to join Commander, Navy Installations
Command (CNIC) Vice Adm. Bob Conway
and 13 regional commanders (REGCOMS)
for the first Navy ICO Board of Directors
(NICBOD) meeting.
"The NICBOD is an active, decision mak-
ing body, working in tandem with Vice
Adm. Conway to make the major deci-
sions that impact shore installation sup-
port," said Dave Cosco, Conway's special
assistant for organizing the business and
decision aspects of these meetings. "Now,
with the addition of the new NICBOD, he
has brought the ICOs, those on the front
lines, into this decision making process,
as they work through their superiors, the
REGCOMS."


S.- CNIC, ag:- 9


Commander, Navy Installations Command Vice Adm. Bob Conway talks with Commander,
during at tour of the Southeast Region Headquarters Dec. 13.


Warfare development: a new


Photo by Lt.j.g. Scott Creer
Capt. Sean Buck, commanding offi-
cer of CPRW-11, and Rear Adm.
Brian Prindle, commander, Patrol and
Reconnaissance Group, cut the rib-
bon to the new Warfare Development
Center.


By Lt.j.g. Scott Greer
VP-45 PAO
On Oct. 1, the P-3 squadrons of Patrol
and Reconnaissance Wing Eleven
(CPRW-11) unified their maintenance
departments into single a Consolidated
Maintenance Organization (CMO). With a
renewed focus on warfare primacy, profes-
sional development, and leadership excel-
lence, the resulting squadrons were com-
pletely restructured.
Central to the new construct was the
creation of a transformational Warfare
Development Department (WDD) charged
with positional training along with tactical
standardization and innovation.
Three department heads supported by
nine junior officer instructor pilots and tacti-
cal coordinators lead the new department.
Tactics are developed or refined through
close coordination with VP-30 and CPRW-
11's Weapons Training Units, detailed post-
mission reconstruction/analysis, and feed-
back of lessons learned to aircrew.
Training is managed through the creation
of positional warfare development tracks.


Enlisted aircrew remain in their respective
training tracks until qualified whereas junior
officers serve in either an intermediate or
advanced training track. Intermediate train-
ing occurs during the first three months a
junior officer is in a squadron. Advanced
training is conducted after the first year cul-
minating in a demanding oral review board
and in-flight evaluation.
On Sept. 22, Rear Adm. Brian Prindle, com-
mander, Patrol and Reconnaissance Group,
Capt. Sean Buck, commanding officer (CO) of
CPRW-11, Cmdr. Mark Turner, CO of VP-45
and Cmdr. Brent Klavon CO of VP-5 dedi-
cated an innovative Warfare Development
Center (WDC).
The WDC is a state-of-the-art facility com-
prised of 75 computers, cutting edge soft-
ware, and the latest presentation technolo-
gies. In 2007, the WDC will also allow world-
wide video teleconferencing and SIPRNET
access. The new facility was created to sup-
port the WDD Inter-Deployment Readiness
Cycles charter by providing a central location
where aircrew undergo a rigorous syllabus of
computer-based training, systems/tactics lec-


Photo by MCI(SW) Michael Scott
Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Mark Boensel



paradigm
tures, and professional/leadership seminars.
At the end of the training, participants are
expected to be a consummate war-fighter and
leader.
Every detail, including the layout of the
WDC, was planned in detail to reinforce
the worldwide readiness of P-3 squadrons.
Consisting of two classrooms, designated
the Campaign and warrior rooms, aircrew
can view the flags and campaign streamers
for the locations and operations that patrol
squadron have operated in since World War
II. More poignantly, all of the Navy person-
nel lost on Sept. 11, 2001 and the global war
on terrorism are memorialized.
Prindle heralded the warfare development
model as "the way of the future" and how the
P-3 community will "make the step from the
P-3 to multi-mission maritime aircraft with-
out missing a step."
A quote from Sir Winston Churchill is
on the wall of the warrior room that reads,
"History will be kind to me for I intend to
write it." The officers and Sailors of CPRW-
11, VP-45 and VP-5 are doing just that for
the entire P-3 community..


Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow


By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor
It was an usual day at the NAS Jax
Mulberry Cove Marina Dec. 16 when a
blizzard hit, allowing about a hundred
children and their families the unique oppor-
tunity to go sledding and have a giant snow-
ball fight.
There wasn't a storm cloud in sight and the
temperatures were in the high 70s so it really
wasn't cold enough to snow. But, thanks to
the Morale, Welfare and Recreation (MWR)
Department, a hillside of snow created with
ice and a special snow machine gave some an
opportunity they had never experience before.
"This is the first time I've ever seen snow
before. It's really cold! I'm having a blast
throwing snowballs at my friends, but don't
like getting hit with them. And, it's really fun
sledding down the hill," said 8-year-old Anna
T l- 117 M


"This is such a great time for the kids to see
snow, especially when we don't get snow in
Florida. They went sledding a couple times
and are having so much fun having snowball
fights," added AT1(AW) Erik Heineman of
VP-62.
This is the fifth year the MWR Youth
Activities Center (YAC) has sponsored the
Tropical Freeze event. "It's just a fun event
for our military families who don't always get
to see snow because it usually doesn't snow
in Florida. We do this every year, although
we got rained out last year," explained MWR
Community Activities Director Brett Tracy.
"We buy about 60 bales of hay and create a
safe run for the kids to sled down. The snow
is made out of ice with a snow machine."
Workers began creating the snow early in
the morning, using about 16,000 pounds of ice


I-. , ' * I I
Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
Rose Frietze and her son, Dominic, 3, try to make their way down the snow chute at
this year's Tropical Freeze sponsored by the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare and Recreation


verril. See SNOW, Page 9 department uec. 1 b.
TOUCH G Special observance planned For more information, call Lt. Kennetta Smith at 542-2486, ext. 155
TUu ING The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Observance will be held Jan. 11 from or HMCS(AW/FMF) Bryce McNair at 542-3304.
noon to 1 p.m. at the All Saints Chapel. The Jean Ribault High School The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 5K Run will be held Jan. 10 at 11:30
Gospel Choir will perform and Angela Spears from First Coast News a.m. at Perimeter Road near the Antenna Farm. For more information,
will serve as guest speaker, call 542-3518.
I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I - r,. . I I I III I I I Ir I � It -I I I I I I I I - I - I I I I I I I I I I I . S








2 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


File photo
An air-to-air left side view of VP-56 P-2H, bureau number 148352, deploying to South America for exercise Unitas IV
Aug. 6, 1963.




ON THE HOMEFRONT




Resolutions come





and go, but service





is here to stay


By Sarah Smiley
Special Contributor
L ike most people, my New Year's
resolution for 2006 involved los-
ing weight. On Jan. 1, I made
a-decision not to eat desserts for at
least six months. My hope was to
wean myself off a serious addiction to
sugar and therefore lose weight.
By July 2006, however, I had gained
10 pounds. No, I hadn't given up my
resolution, I stuck to my no-desserts
diet as planned. Unfortunately, how-
ever, I compensated for the loss of
sugary sweets by over-doing it with
carbohydrates and extra helpings of
bkrbeque.
"So this year, along with my resolu-
t bn to eat lots and lots of desserts
(~p wean myself off carbohydrates of
cg'urse), I'm making new promises
that are hopefully a little less risky.
For 2007, I resolve to:
-* Be more involved in the Spouse
Glub and to complain about it less.
-* Not intentionally embarrass my
husband in front of his command-
ing officer, keeping in mind, however,
that there is great disparity between
what Dustin considers embarrass-
ing (everything) and what I consider
embarrassing (not much). I can't be
held responsible if Dustin doesn't see
the humor in things like, oh I don't
know, my telling people that he spent
Christmas day on all fours talking to
otlr son's new battery-operated puppy
rimed "Lucky."
.*Learn how to use the fax machine
without cursing at it.


* Call my grandmother more and
let her talk as long as she wants.
* Not complain when Dustin plays
Xbox, because when he's busy doing
that, lie's not keeping track of how
many purses I've bought or that the
kids scratched the car with their bicy-
cles. (It's a weighing-the-risks-and-
the-benefits sort of thing.)
* Quit admiring other women's
haircuts in church and pay attention
to the sermon more.
* Forget Dustin's office phone num-
ber and bother him less when he's at
work.
* Not make my children late for
school and to shower and comb my
hair like the rest of the moms in the
preschool drop-off-line.
* Bring homemade potluck entrees
to Spouse Club events instead of buy-
ing them at the grocery store. (Or at
least, to try.harder at making every-
thing look homemade by putting the
pie in a real dish and the rolls in a
basket.)
* Use the word "hate" less.
* Stop making fun of the military
hospital (especially because they
will deliver my third child shortly
after the new year and no one likes
an angry nurse with a needle in her
hand).
* Finish my columns on time.
* Make my children get dressed
and out of their pajamas by noon
on Saturday, or at least before any
neighbors show up to see them that
way.
* Play the piano more, watch cable
news less. and to remember the nice


^ MA2 BRANDEN DESCHAINE

Job title/command:
S! NAS Jax Security


S Hometown: Ne\, Hartford.
Conn.
Family Life: Married. Our tirst
child is due this month.

Past Duty Stations: NSA Naples. LISS
Detroit

Career Plans: To stay in the Na\ \ until retire-
nient.

Most Interesting Experience: watching
t\\o naval vessels collide with each other in 1996.

Words of Wisdom: Think before \oui \oe.


weather on days when it rains.
* Accept the fact that our 2-year old
Border Collie Annie, will always be
better behaved with an electric collar
around her neck and that she isn't
losing her taste for fresh wood (trees,
the new back deck, my dining room
table) any time soon.
* Remember that my husband is
home for now, but someone else's
is not. This is especially important
when he falls asleep and snores on
the couch or when he gets newspaper
print on the white cabinet doors.
* And last, for 2007, I resolve to
complain less about Dustin's long
work hours, night flights, and "train-
ing missions" to Key West, because
at the end of the day, his work (and
other's) keeps our nation free.
It's a hefty list, I know. But I stuck
to the no-desserts resolution despite
the unfavorable outcome.
Yet if I should forget most of the
above, I hope that I-along with the
rest of our country-always remem-
ber the last two resolutions, this year
and every year. Diets come and go,
resolutions are broken and forgot-
ten, but 365 days a year, our men
and women of the armed services are
keeping a promise to us.
And frankly, that makes everything
else-naughty dogs, forgetful hus-
bands, and long lines at the hospital
pharmacy-seem trivial, doesn't it?

Sarah Smiley can be reached for
comments at www.sarahsmiley.com.


KENNETH MACK

Job title/command:
NAS Jtx Dispatcher.
Security Department


Hometown: Jacksonville

Family Life: Married %%ith two daughters and a
son who is enlisted in the Na\y.

Past Duty Stations: Prior military.

Career Plans: To continue to serve with federal
service.

Most Interesting Experience: Recruiting
duit.

Words of Wisdom: If you don't enjoy this
life. Vou don't t enjoy the next.


S- �- . . �-


HEY MONEYMANI


I


Hey. MoneyMan!
I recently purchased a
car and am trying to deter-
mine how much insurance
I should have. I find this
all confusing and it seems
every insurance company
charges different rates and
provided different kinds of
coverage. I also don't know
how much deductible I
should have. Help please!
MoneyMan Sez:
Contact the experts!
Insurance is complicated
but good companies, such
as USAA or GEICO, have
toll-free numbers and are
available to discuss needs
in easy-to-understand
terms.
Once you have determined
your needs, shop around for
costs. Insurance deductible
is a personal choice. The
higher the deductible, the
less your premium.
Perhaps the best way to
determine your deductible
is to ask yourself, "if I have
an accident, how much am I
willing to pay out of pocket,
before I file a claim?"
If that amount is $500,
then $500 should be your
deductible.
Of course a good way to
keep insurance costs low is
to buy a sensible car and
drive it safely.
Hey. MoneyMan!
I don't know squat about


Special training offered here

is offering training on domestic violence and child
abuse prevention for all command leaders Jan. 30
from 8 a.m. to noon at The Zone. All commanding officers,
executive officers, command master chiefs and leading
petty officers are invited to attend.
The training will cover the dynamics of domestic vio-
lence and child abuse, new reporting procedures, victim
advocacy, Navy legal aspects of domestic violence, preven-
tion strategies and responsibilities of command leaders.
Since 2001, the Department of Defense has made domes-
tic violence prevention a priority. To reserve a seat;
call Sandy Jones at 542-2766, Ext. 115 or e-mail sandra.
jones2@navy.mil.














SUNDAY SERVCIES�

You are invited to the following Base
Chapel Worship Services this Saturday
and Sunday:
Saturday - 5 p.m. - Catholic Mass
Sunday - 8:15 a.m. - Holy Eucharist
Episcopal
9:30 a.m. - Catholic Mass
11 a.m. - Protestant
Worship
Protestant Sunday School program is
at 9:45-10:45 a.m.. and Catholic CCD is
10:45 a.m.-12:15 p.m.







NAS Jacksonville Commanding Officer....................Capt. Chip Dobson
NAS Jacksonville Executive Officer.......................Capt. Chuck Tamblyn
Command Master Chief................................CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
Public Affairs Officer............................. Rick Crews
Assistant Public Affairs Officer..................................... Miriam S. Gallet
Naval Air Station lacksonville Editorial Staff
Editor........................................................................... Kaylee LaRocque
Assistant Editor........................................MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Staff Writer ..............................................MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Staff /Writer......................................................... DCFR Jeanette Morton
Design/Layout ............................................................George Atchley
The J All NEWS is an authorized publication for members of the Military
Services. Contents of the I All NEWS do not necessarily reflect the official
views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense,
or the Department of the Navy. The appearance of advertising in this publica-
tion, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by
the Department of Defense, or The Florida Times-Union, of the products and
services advertised. Everything advertised in the publication shall be made
available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, re-
ligion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political
affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser, user or patron. If
a violation or refraction of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is
confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertising from that source
until the violation is corrected.
The deadline for all story and photo submissions is close of business the Friday
before publication, and can be sent to jaxairnews@comcast.net.
The deadline for classified submissions is noon Monday. Questions or com-
ments can be directed to the editor. The Juma NiEs can be reached at (904) 542-
3531, fax (904) 542-1534, email jaxAirNews@comcast.net or write the JuJIANmE
Box 2, NAS Jacksonville, Fla., 32212-5000.
The IJAX IR NEWS is published by The Florida Times-Union, a private firm in
no way connected with the U. S. Navy under exclusive written agreement
with the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Florida. It is published every
Thursday by The Florida Times-Union, whose offices are at 1 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32202. Estimated readership over 32,000. Distribution by
The Florida Times-Union.
Advertisements are solicited by the publisher and inquiries regarding ad-
vertisements should be directed to:

ijAIirHews
Ellen S. Rykert, Military Publications Manager
1 Riverside Avenue * Jacksonville, FL 32202
904-359-4168
Linda Edenfield, Advertising Sales Manager * 904-359-4336


Looking back in time .


investing money. Every
time I hear someone else
talking about their invest-
ments, they make it sound
like they are making a lot
of money in mutual funds
and I feel I am losing out.
What are mutual funds and
how can I get some?
MoneyMan Sez:
People love to talk about'
making money with their
investments, but the don't
talk much about their loss-
es. Mutual funds are worth
considering, but not all
mutual funds are created
equally.
If you are interested in'
learning about mutual
funds, I recommend you
check out the Mutual Funds
Education Alliance at www.
mfea.com. There are a vari-
ety of mutual funds options
and the fee structure var-
ies.
You can purchase funds
with front-end loads, back-
end loads or no load. Many
advisors will tell you that
sales loads are a needless
cost that will reduce your
investment returns.
In general, mutual funds
are a great way to invest for
active duty folks and plenty
of no-load or very low-load'
funds are available.
More questions? Call Hey
MoneyMan at 778-0353.


I


. .







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 3



Giving the gift of life "


By MC2(SW/AW)
Rebecca Kruck
Staff Writer
The holiday season
inspires gift giving of
all kinds. This year,
more than 250 Sailors from
NAS Jacksonville gave a
fellow shipmate the chance
for a new life.
CWO3 Majorie Bower is
a supply officer with Naval
Special Warfare Group
Two, Logistics and Support
Unit Two, who has served
more than 26 years in the
Navy. She is also a cancer
patient.
"I first was diagnosed
with Hodgkin Lymphoma
in October 1993," she said.
"After under going che-
motherapy treatment, I
went into remission for
approximately three years
and then I had a relapse in
July 1997. During the sec-
ond occurrence, I received
high dose of radiation and
chemotherapy to which I
responded and went back
into remission for another
eight years until I relapsed
again in October of last
year."
After Bower's third
relapse, she was sent to
Walter Reed Army Medical
Center for a stem cell trans-
plant, was discharged Dec.
31, 2005 and then went into
remission once again. On
Oct. 9, 2006, Bower discov-
ered that she had relapsed
once again and must now
have a bone marrow trans-
plant.
Fellow supply officer,
CWO3 Ray Peterson con-
tacted fellow shipmate PCC
John Lampkin, who both
worked with Bower aboard
USS Eisenhower (CVN 69).
"I called him to get


Photos by (SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
AS1(AW) Bradley White fills out a donor form during the
bone marrow drive at Naval Hospital Jacksonville Dec. 12.


together and see what we
could do for Bower," said
Peterson. "Then chief got
in contact with the bone
marrow center and they
sent us the materials to set
up the donor drive."
Lt. Cmdr. Michael
Lehman, medical director of
the lab for Naval Hospital
Jacksonville, assisted the
effort to collect swab sam-
ples from volunteers to
send to the Department
of Defense Bone Marrow
Center in Washington, D.C.
"The first thing we look
for is a match. Siblings,
who you have a 25 percent
chance of matching up to,
are the best candidates.
However, many don't find
a match so they need to go
elsewhere. That's where
the bone marrow registry
comes in," he said.
There are now new meth-
ods for not only collecting
samples to match candi-
dates with donors, but
there is also a new method


of actually collecting the
marrow.
"With the old way, they
used to have to draw at
least one test tube of blood
to test for the matching
genetic code. Now they
can just use a cotton swab
rubbed inside the mouth of
the donor," said Lehman.
"If they find a match
there are now two methods
they can use to extract the
marrow. The first and older
method is to make small
incision into the hip and
extract it out of the bone.
The second method is called
peripheral blood stem cell
donation. They give you a
drug to stimulate and mul-
tiply your marrow, and then
they can remove the mar-
row from your peripheral
blood," explained Lehman.
Lehman admitted that
both methods come with a
few drawbacks to the donor.
"With the first method
people may be a little achy,
but are usually back to nor-


Navy Medicine Research Command's

Bone Marrow Registry saves lives
By MC1(SW/AW) Jeffrey McDowell marrow damage resulting from exposure
Navy Medicine Support Command to radiation or certain chemical warfare
agents. This program also provides human-
In 1986, the Navy began federal sup- itarian support of patients every day, using
port for the National Marrow Donor transplant therapy to treat more than 70
Program (NMDP). In 1990, the different potentially fatal diseases. The
Department of Defense initiated the C. only cure for many of these is the complete
W. Bill Young/ DoD Marrow Donor replacement of diseased marrow with that
Recruitment and Research Program to sup- from a healthy donor.
port volunteer donor recruitment for regis- Navy Medicine Research Command
tration and transplant typing. To date, (NMRC) is a Navy medicine echelon 4
more than 26,000 marrow transplants command under the cognizance of Navy
have taken place, saving lives thanks to Medicine Support Command, based at
their anonymous volunteer donors. NAS Jacksonville, that shares admin-
Each year, more than 350 DoD volun- istrative oversight of the NMDP with
teers contribute this precious gift in the the Department of Health and Human
hopes of saving the life of someone they Services.
will probably never meet. Navy Medicine Research Command is
The primary objective of this program is also responsible for genetic typing of the
the development and application of unre- marrow to determine as close a match as
lated donor marrow transplantation tech- possible from the more than 400,000 DoD
nology toward the military medical appli- donors file. NMRC also leads the way in
cation for the rescue of casualties with developing new methods of genetic typing.

Military housing rates boosted 3.5 percent overall


By Gerry Gilmore
American Forces Press Service
S service members will
receive an average 3.5
percent boost in their
basic allowance for hous-
ing compensation benefit in
2007, Defense Department
officials said Dec. 18.
The planned BAH
increase starting Jan. 1
works out to about $300
million more than what was
paid in 2006, officials said.
The continued improve-
ment in housing allowances
represents our commitment
to the preservation of a
compensation and benefit
structure which will pro-
vide members with a suit-
able and secure standard
of living that will sustain
a trained, experienced and
steady force in the future,
according to Cynthia Smith,
a DoD spokeswoman.
Officials said military
housing allowances are
computed according to three
key criteria: median cur-
rent market rent; average
utilities, to include electric-
ity, heat and water/sewer
costs; and average renter's
insurance.
BAH rates also are based
on dwelling type and num-
ber of bedrooms in a given
area and then calculated for
each pay grade, both with
and without family mem-
bers.
For service members
with family members, aver-
age increases in the BAH
are approximately $44 per
month. For example, a typi-


cal 3rd Class Petty Officer/
Corporal (E4) will receive
about $34 more in BAH
than in 2006, while a Senior
Chief Petty Officer/Master
Sergeant (E8) will receive
about $42 more than this
year.
The BAH rate system
has built-in protections to
ensure that an individual
service member in a given
location won't see his or
her BAH rate decrease.
This provision assures that
members who have made
long-term lease or contract


commitments are not penal-
ized if the areas housing
costs decrease.
Some area housing costs
have remained relatively
stable, while others contin-
ue to rise. Most of the cost-
liest housing in the United
States with the highest
BAH rates are clustered on
or near the East and West
coasts, and the state of
Hawaii.
For more information
about military pay and ben-
efits, visit www.dod.mil/
militarypay/.


FEEDTHE It's What We Do Best!
CHILDREN
Si n P.O. Box 36,Oklahoma City, OK 73101
Provided as a public service 1-800-627-4556 * www.fecdthcchildren.org


S"i-er Creek ';; 220l i. - - I -- ( 92-o
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mnal between three days
and two weeks. And since
the newer method actually
amplifies your bone mar-
row, it might also cause
aches the bones. Which
method used however, is
usually up to the doctor,"
he said.
Once all the swab sam-
ples are collected, they are
sent to a lab in Georgetown,
Va. to determine if anyone
is a match. If they find a
match the transplant team
will bring the donor to
Georgetown for the marrow
extraction.
Marrow donation is a last
step for people with bone
marrow diseases. Once a
match is found, they will
completely destroy the
marrow in their bones and
replace it with the donated
marrow. The small amount
of marrow should engraft,
takes root and starts to
grow within the marrow
and produce the cells that
person needs to live.
Though the future is
uncertain for Bower, it
hasn't stopped her from
making plans.
"In May 2006, I request-
ed and was approved for
retirement in May 2007. I
am looking forward to retir-
ing. I want to travel and
visit family that I have not
seen in years. I long to go
on a cruise, vacation and
just simply relax to enjoy
life and the surroundings
given to us," she said.


Photo courtesy of CW03 Marjorie Bower
CWO3 Marjorie Bower of Naval Special Warfare Group Two,
Logistics and Support Unit Two is currently battling Hodgkin
Lymphona and needs a bone marrow transplant.


HM1 Christopher Simmons swabs his mouth during a bone
marrow donor drive at Naval Hospital Jacksonville Dec._
12. This sample along with many others will be sent to the-
Department of Defense Bone Marrow Registry to determine ift
it is a match for any candidates needing bone marrow.


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4 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007












_ ,-, "S'
ri 0 EO





By DCFR Jeanette Morton
Staff Writer
he NAS Jax Flight
Line Caf6 hosted
24 culinary spe-
cialists (CSs) and several
judges from the American
Culinary Federation (ACF)
for the most recent round of I
culinary qualifications Dec.
13-14. -k %
The CSs were judged on . ,, .
several aspects including W
cut of produce and meat
and presentation of their
creations.
"They were judged on a
three-course meal and at
the end of the qualifica-
tions they will either be
advanced to sous chef, chef
de cuisine or executive chef,"
said CWO2 Ruth Alecca, .
food service officer for the
Flight Line Caf6. "Different Chef Cesar Molina of Jacksonville University carefully cuts some carrots as his runner watches him create his menu for the judges.
menus are used during each
qualification process and it
depends on what each per-
son has to cook for the level
they are qualifying for."
According to Alecca, the
CSs had to create their
own menu, which must be
approved by their supervis-
ing chef. The menus must
include a soup, salad, veg-
etable dish, starch item
and meat. The final menu CSC Alfredo Martinez from the NS Mayport Galley prepares
is given to the judges for to start cooking for his next qualification.
review.
There are several steps
taken before the judges
arrive that help the CSs
prepare for the evaluation,
including a written exam. .. . . . .
"They go through class- .. -
room instruction first,
which teaches them about � ' '
sanitation and other prac- * * " .
tical knowledge and then
they have hands-on train-
ing," said Alecca. "They
take the written. exam first,
which usually takes two to
three hours to complete."
The qualifications begin
with a certified sous chef
(CSC) who supervises a Chef Cesar Molina of Jacksonville University prepares his
shift or stations in a food menu of phyllo wrapped salmon fingers with warm lobster
service operation. A CSC dip curing the competition. 4
must supervise a minimum
of two full-time people in
the preparation of food. CSs
must be at least a petty offi-
cer second class to try for
the sous chef qualification.
The next level of certifi-
cation is a certified chef de
cuisine (CCC). A CCC is a
supervisor in charge of food j ,--These are just a few of the dishes prepared for the judges.
production in a food service
operation. This could be a
single unit of a multi-unit
operation or a freestand- photos by M C3 D avid idlier
ing operation. A CCC must
supervise a minimum of Judges from the American Culinary Federation evaluate the nol b CI C R J eaCnette MLjorto
three full-time people in salads submitted by the participants.
food production.
The top level of certifica-
tion CSs can attain is certi- .,-- " .
fled executive chef (CEC) .- ," . .
who is usually a depart- . .
ment head responsible for ?."l~v,.:.
all culinary units in a res- -
taurant, hotel, club, hospi- ' -
tal or food service establish-
ment, or the owner of a food .~ (
service operation. A CEC .
must supervise a minimum t4 .i
of five full-time employees
and pass a practical exam


in front of peers. All of
these qualifications are rec-
ognized by the ACF in the
civilian sector.
"The pressure was .
extremely high because it
Wias basically a competition
against your own skills and
the judges were watching .
the whole time," said CS2 ... .
Michael Luzunaris who is
vying for his chef de cuisine .
qualification. ,..
Luzunaris and his peers
still await the results of .-
the qualifications, which --
according to Alecca will
come out at the end of the CSC Alfredo Martinez of the NS Mayport Galley, prepares a salad for the judges. CSC Alfredo Martinez of the NS Mayport Galley, shows off
-nonth. the salad he prepared before giving it to the judges.
~ A J � A







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 5


VS-22 hosts children's holiday party
By Lt Michael Huntsman . ,.-
VS-22 PAO , ,-. .. . I'.-1 ., "


T his year's VS-22
Children's Holiday
Party in early
December was another huge
success as the squadron's
First Class Petty Officer's
Association organized the
afternoon event for junior
Sailors and their families.
The party featured an
inflatable jumper, toy bowl-
ing sets, indoor soccer and
bubble wrap taped to the
floor ensuring there was
plenty to do for kids of all
ages. PR1 Jose Ramos and
his wife, Denise provided
face painting for all the
children. Christmas clas-
sics played on the televi-
sion, while pizza, cookies,
cupcakes and other treats
that were available to feed
young appetites.
The real fun began when
Santa Claus flew in on an
S-3B flown by VS-22's Lt.
Jason Tarrant and Cmdr.


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Photo courtesy of VS-22
Santa gets a hug from a group of children at the VS-22
Children's Holiday Party after arriving on one of the squad-
ron's aircraft.
Paul Foster. As Santa tax- concrete to greet Santa and
ied to the hangar, anxious ask for a hug. After the
children lined up to watch children had settled down,
him step out of his upgrad- Santa sat down next to the
ed ride. Unable to contain Christmas tree and handed
their excitement, dozens of out presents to all the chil-
children rushed across the dren.


FRC-SE

holds unveiling

ceremony

By Frank Taormina
Public Affairs Specialist


leet Readiness Center,
Southeast (FRC-
SE), formerly the
Naval Air Depot (NAVAIR)
Jacksonville, held an un-
veiling ceremony Dec. 14 in
front of Building 101 at the
center. During the ceremo-
ny, Capt. Tim Matthews,
FRC-SE executive officer
and AFCM Richard Grace,
senior enlisted leader, un-
veiled the new FRC-SE logo.
FRC-SE held a contest
for the logo design, which
required approval from
COM-FRC. The winning
logo design combined the
ideas of two of the win-
ning entries, submitted by
Luis Carney and PR2 Mark
Klefman, both of FRC-SE.
The final design was com-
pleted by Victor Pitts, FRC-
SE public affairs specialist
and graphic artist.
The unveiling of the logo
is another step in the tran-
sition for FRC-SE, which
held its official command
standup ceremony Oct. 20
of this year.


Photo courtesy ofVS-24
CWO2 Gary Owens (left) and AM2 Dennis Diage were recently selected as the 2006 VS-24
Memorial Leadership Award winners.

VS-24 announces 2006 'Scout'

Memorial Leadership Award winners
From VS-24 which earned him an accelerated advance-
ment to E4. Diage joined the Scouts in
S-24 selected CWO2 Gary Owens August 2003 where his attention to detail
and AM2 Dennis Diage as the 2006 and motivation quickly became an asset to
Scout Memorial Leadership Award the command. During the 2005/6 Arabian
winners for outstanding leadership contri- Gulf deployment he was a top player in the
butions to the command recently. troubleshooting branch, contributing to
The award provides a means of recog- the squadron's 99.9 sortie completion rate.
nizing that junior officer and petty officer Diage is currently the line division assis-
whose overall performance exemplifies the tant leading petty officer is transferring to
leadership and professional qualities that VX-23 in early 2007.
were so aptly demonstrated by four out- The VS-24 Memorial Leadership Award
standing command members that were lost is in recognition of Cmdr. Phillip Reed
in the line of duty in 1981. who was the commanding officer of VS-24
Owens, a native of Syracuse, N.Y. has from July 16, 1981 to Nov. 17, 1981. Reed
been with the "Scouts" since January 2005 and his crewmembers Lt. Douglas Deem
as the maintenance material control offi- i re . d Ao D
cer. His planning and coordination of the Lt. g Carey Arthur and A3 Charles
maintenance department was instrumen- Wade were lost at sea during carrier oper-
tal in the command being awarded the nations aboard USS Nimitz (CVN-68) while
Commander, Naval Air Force Battle "E" deployed to the Mediterranean. During
for 2005. He further distinguished himself their tour with VS-24, all of these men
as being VS-24's Maintenance Excellence exhibited those attributes of sincerity,
Award winner for 2005 as well. integrity, courage and loyalty which are
Owens joined the Navy in 1985 and highly desirable in a professional naval
advanced to master chief petty officer in officer or petty officer. Their dynamic lead-
2002 before taking a commission as a war- ership styles and professional competence
rant officer in 2004. This is his second tour were well known and respected within
with VS-24. Owens will transfer to Sea the squadron, enhancing the professional
Control Wing Atlantic in March 2007. growth of each individual and promoting
Diage, a native of South Florida gradu- self-esteem and esprit de corps. They were
ated high school in 1999 and decided to dedicated professionals whose inspirational
join. the Navy to pursue a better career, example touched each and every individual
After attending boot camp in Great lakes, of this command. This award serves as a
Ill., he attended AM "A" school and was continuing remembrance of those qualities
top in the class with a 96 percent average embodied in our lost shipmates.


Tax season almost here!


Volunteer Income Tax

Assistance policy and

program guidance
From the office of the
Vice Chief of Naval Operations
During the 2006 tax season, volun-
teers with the Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance/Electronic Tax
Filing (VITA/ELF) program filed more than
80,000 federal and state tax returns, sav-
ing service members and dependants more
than 8,900,000 dollars in commercial tax
preparation fees. Based on the resounding
success of VITA/ELF in past years, we will
once again fully implement the program
for the 2007 tax season.
The VITA/ELF program is a proven win-
ner that improves morale and readiness
and also keeps money in Sailors' pockets
by significantly reducing the effort and
cost involved in meeting federal and state
obligations.
Some of the.benefits of the VITA/ELF
Program are:
-There are no preparation fees.
Commercial tax preparers may charge
more than $140 for the average electroni-
cally filed tax return. VITA/ELF volun-
teers prepare and file the same returns at
no cost to Sailors and dependants.
-There are faster refunds. Paper returns
may take eight or more weeks to process
in the Continental United States and even
longer if submitted from overseas or while
deployed. By using VITA/ELF, refunds
are deposited directly into a Sailor's bank
account in an average of two weeks from

Volunteers needed
From the NAS Jax Legal Office
NAS Jacksonville will once again
offer free tax preparation services
to active duty, dependents, retirees
and reservists on active duty for more than
30 days beginning in January. Through
this program, service members not only
can save hundreds of dollars on tax prepa-
ration fees, but they also get their refund
in just a couple of weeks.
The only way to offer such a service free
of charge is to enlist the aid of volunteers
through the IRS-sponsored Volunteer
Income Tax Assistance program. Through
the VITA program, volunteers are trained
by IRS employees using IRS-approved soft-
ware. Volunteers will attend an intensive
week-long course from Jan. 8-12 and upon


the date of the transmission, even from
overseas and afloat commands. These rapid
refunds greatly reduce the need for refund
anticipation loans (short-term loans with
added charges and high interest rates).
-There are fewer mistakes. VITA/ELF
returns are very accurate. There is a one
percent error rate compared to a 15 per-
cent error rate for paper returns.
Past tax seasons have demonstrated that
the success of the VITA/ELF Program is
predicted on support from local commands.
While the local Naval Legal Service Office
(NLSO), Staff Judge Advocate or the Fleet
and Family Service Center representative
will manage tax assistance centers, local
commands are strongly encouraged to pro-
vide personnel, equipment and facilities.
When local commands support the VITA/
ELF program, everyone benefits.
Sufficient manpower is the key to suc-
cess. The support of every command is
necessary. Especially sending Sailors on
temporary additional duty (TAD) for the
12-week tax season or allowing personnel
to work part-time at the tax assistance cen-
ters. Part-time support is especially critical
during February, the peak filing time.
The goal s to provide one volunteer or
TAD tax.preparer per 100 members of each
command. One full-time tax preparer who
is trained by the Internal Revenue Service
and or VITA/ELF tax officers, can provide
more than $50,000 worth of services.
Information involving tax preparer train-
ing can be obtained by contacting the local
NLSO.
The VITA/ELF program is extremely
important. With support, we can continue
this valuable quality of life benefit for our
Sailors.

for VITA Program
successful completion of the course volun-
teers will be certified tax preparers.
Volunteers are needed beginning Jan. 8
until the middle of April. Volunteers should
be given no-cost TAD orders. Part-time
volunteers will be considered on a case.
by-case basis due to a shortage of avail-
able seats in the VITA training course.
All potential volunteers should check with
their supervisors before volunteering.
Even if you do not wish to volunteer,
come have your taxes prepared at the tax
center! Location and hours of operation
will be promulgated at a later date.
If you want to sign up or have any ques-
tions please contact LNC(SW) Russell at
542-2941, Ext. 13 or princess.russell@navy.
mil.


Photos by DCFR Jeanette Pruitt
CS3 James Schulte and CS1 Anthony Crews of the NAS Jax Supply Department prepare
food baskets for Christmas at the NAS Jax Food Locker Dec. 19.




Preparing


for the


holidays "






AMAA Misty Graham
prepares some bags
of food items
for needy
military families
for Christmas.


I







6 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


Contest winner recognized





- -4.
-- LVi. ..


Photo courtesy of MWR
AE3 Mark Lassiter of VP-30 takes home $250, a mountain bike and a Liberty gym bag for saving Santa during this
year's "Where's Santa Contest" sponsored by the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare and Recreation Liberty Deparment. The
final clue spelled out Orion's wheels, which lead Lassiter to the wheel well of the P-3 on display at the front gate.
Special thanks to GEICO for donating the $250. Neither MWR nor the U.S. Navy or any other part of the federal
government officially endorses any company, sponsor, or its products or services. For more information on upcom-
ing Liberty events, call 542-1335.




Chapel to offer marriage prep class


From the NAS jax Chapel


The NAS Jax Chapel is offer-
ing their Marriage Prevention
and Relationship Enhancement
Program (PREP) Jan. 29-30. Classes
will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
on Monday and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
on Tuesday at the Chapel Center's
Fellowship Hall.
PREP is designed to address the fol-


lowing topics:
* How to communicate better and
solve problems.
* How to handle disagreements and
conflict.
* How to promote a sense of work-
ing as a team.
* How to keep friendship, fun and
intimacy alive in your marriage.
* How to strengthen your commit-
ment to each other.


Attendees must have permission
from your command via a special
request chit or no cost permissive
TAD orders for service memberss.
Chit or orders need to be at the chapel
by Jan. 25. Attendees should wear
civilian attire.
Civilian employees are also wel-
come. Space is limited so call the cha-
pel today at 542-3051 to make your
reservation.


IT director retires after long career in computers


By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor


After working in the
computer field for the
past 32 years, NAS
Jax Director of Information
Technology John Howle
retired from federal ser-
vice yesterday. "I've been
working in this field for a
long time and just want
to retire while I still have
my health and can do some
other things," said Howle,
enthusiastically. "I have
some hobbies and just built
a new house so I have lots
of projects in the yard that
I want to do. My wife and I
also plan to travel, visit our
grandchildren more often
and I plan to go kayaking."
. Howle began his career
after graduating from col-
lege with a degree in music
edu-cation. "I taught school
for a year, then was draft-
ed :during the Vietnam
Conflict, so I joined the Air
Force and taught English in
Vietnam. When I returned
home, I cross-trained into
the computer field and have
been doing it ever since," he
said.
Howle's first job in
his new field was at the
NAS Jax Data Processing
Department in 1974.
The. department was
later renamed the Naval
Regional Data Automation
Center (NARDAC). "I
worked as a computer oper-
ator on third shift for sev-


Photo by Kaylee LaRocque
IT Director John Howle prepares for retirement.


eral years and went back to
school and earned another
degree in data processing,"
added Howle. "Then I got
a job as a trainee program-
mer at NAS Cecil Field and
worked there several years
until returning to NAS
Jax to work at the Naval
Supply Center. A year and
a half later, I went back to
NARDAC as a telecommu-
nication specialist."
Howle then took a job as
the data processing direc-
tor at NAS Cecil Field.
"That was a scary transi-
tion because I went from
a non-supervisory job to
a supervisory job with all


this responsibility. But it
was a great job and I was
there for 13 years until they
closed the base. I would
probably still be there
if that hadn't happened,"
explained Howle.
After Cecil Field closed,
Howle returned to NAS Jax
to work in the Public Works
Center. He became director
of information technology
here in 1999.
"I have seen many, many
changes during my career,
especially the past five
years. When I first start-
ed at Cecil Field, we were
using IBM cards, sorters,
reproducers, magnetic tapes


and big mainframes. When
they started NARDAC, it
was all mainframes and
central computers," said
Howle. "Then, PCs came out
and took over. Eventually,
the big mainframes went
away and now we have
hard drives and servers."
"It's just time for me to go
now. I've delayed my retire-
ment for three months and
am ready to do something
else. I've had a really good
career. I've been very for-
tunate and lucky and have
had some wonderful peo-
ple working with me over
the years. At NAS Jax, I
couldn't ask for a better
crew. They have all been
just great," remarked
Howle. "I owe Sherry
Hartwell a lot and hated
to see her retire because I
wanted her to take my job
and let me retire, but she
beat me to it. Terri and Bill
are on top of things and our
contractors are wonderful. I
am really going to miss all
the people and the camara-
derie but I am signing up
for my Morale, Welfare and
Recreation pass, so I will
come back and visit."


CHAPLAIN'S CORNER



Life is a



balancing act
By Chaplain (Lt.) Azariah Robinson
NAS Jax Chapel
Iwas taking a walk on the nature trail on base which
ends on the picturesque shoreline of the St. Johns
River recently. There was a sign at the entrance of the
trail that provided detailed information about the wildlife
and the ecosystem that lived and thrived in this small
wetland. In fact, the signpost in the front of the nature
walk stated that all the plants, trees and animals are in
the ecosystem balance.
This nature walk reminded me that God places nature
in perfect balance. What if you and I could be more inten-
tional about creating state of balance in our lives during
all seasons? God wants
us to feel how great life '
is when we experience
sense of balance and
wholeness in the here
and now. Reflecting, I
felt the spirit of peace
and tranquility invade
my entire body. This
caused me to pause for
a moment and observe
the awesome beauty of
this pristine setting;
which had God's majes-
tic hand print on it in
a very noticeable way.
This was truly a peace-
ful and spiritually ful-
filling walk. Chaplain (Lt.) Azariah Robinson
This experience with
nature caused me to think about how hectic everything
is around the holiday season. The traffic is heavier, road
rage is problematic and patience seems to run thin in
souls. The malls and shopping centers are at capacity and
everyone is vying for that perfect gift. However, most
of us have limited finds and face somewhat unrealistic
expectations. We pay the cost for gifts well into the new
year. Nevertheless, there are no Christmas breaks or
grace periods extended to consumers by bill collectors
during the holiday. Even so, the pressure is often intense
and unrelenting throughout this season. Unfortunately
during the holiday season, we seem to loose the balance
that allows each of us to navigate through the season in
a healthy way. Hence, we still lift up the holiday euphe-
mism "tis the season to be jolly!" However this may really
be our season of over indulgence if we don't maintain the
balance that has kept us spiritually, physically and men-
tally fit.
My nature walk encounter reminded me in a very inspir-
ing way that balance is part of God's desire not just for
nature, but also for humanity as well. Therefore, why not
maintain a sense of balance amid the chaotic demands on
our time during this season? Why not seek balance for our
physical well being? Therefore, why not exercise personal
financial responsibility? A perfect gift may not be mate-
rial. What if the most precious gift that we share with
someone does not cost anything? What a great way to live
life with balance, meaning and purpose.


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the Following Excellent Amenities:*
* Free Extensive Hot Deluxe Breakfast
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Caring



for our



own
By Loren Barnes
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Public Affairs
aval Hospital
Jacksonville staff
pitched in this year
in numerous ways to bright-
en the holidays for others.
The hospital's Second
Class Association and
Civilian Employees
Association conducted a
Holiday Food Drive for hos-
pital staff members who
faced tight budgets during
the holidays. More than 90
bags of food containing all
the essentials for a com-
plete holiday dinner were
collected from staff mem-
bers and distributed just
before Christmas.
At the same time, the
hospital's Pastoral Care
Department spearheaded
their annual Angel Tree
program collecting gifts
to be given on Christmas
morning to children at the
Duval County Children's
Home Society. From ador-
able infant blankets and
clothing to shiny new bikes,
games and sports equip-
ment the command came up
with more than $200 worth
of gifts for 66 children at
the home.
And of course the staff
didn't forget our deployed
shipmates. Several depart-
ments collected items for
holiday packages to send
I - .. - A- ; .: - " :,; . ,.


Photo by HM 1 (SW) Michael Morgan
Tammy Cason of the Civilian Employees Association, HM2(SW/AW) Caroline Alama,
CMDCM(SW/NAC) Dennis Green and RP2(SW) Brunette Marseille prepare bagged holiday
dinner food items to brighten the holidays of co-workers who need a little help this year.
our co-workers serving in of our doctors, nurses and essential hospital functions
far-away places. hospital corpsmen were on that' must continue 24/7,
Throughout the holiday duty maintaining all the 356 days each year.
season the staff contin-
ued to deliver care to their
patients. When most of us


were opening presents on
Christmas morning with
our loved ones or toasting
in the New Year several
HOBBY WORLD
You'll like our selection.
Your wallet will like our
pic - -__
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blandiig Blvd. OP 272-6315
R135470 www.hobbyworld.biz


Photo by MC3 David Didier
HM1 Eduardo Mojca of the NAS Jax Branch Medical Clinic
gives Franklin Gerwe a flu shot during a special flu shot clinic
at the Navy Exchange Dec. Dec. 14.

Flu vaccine arrives at

Naval Hospital Jacksonville

From Naval Hospital fax Public Affairs
N aval Hospital Jacksonville has received about
10,000 doses of flu vaccine, with a second shipment
due in early December. The immunization will be
given to all TRICARE-eligible patients enrolled at Naval
Hospital Jacksonville.
The Internal Medicine Clinic is offering the vaccine from
8 a.m. - Noon and 1-3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
except on federal holidays. The Family Medicine Clinic
is offering the vaccine from 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday. They are closed on federal holidays. The
hospital's Wellness Center is planning a Flu Immunization
Clinic at the NAS Jacksonville Navy Exchange around the
second week in December. It will be open to all eligible
military members. Specific information on date and loca-
tion will be provided when the second shipment of vaccine
is received.

S8 (a) Certified
general
contractor

RE Design/build
CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY * Construction
management -

Phone (904) 399.1033
www. core-constructionco. com
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8 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


MWR Planner
Mission First, Sailors Always


BOWLING CENTER


For more information call 542-3493.


Free Bowling on Wednesdays for active duty from 11 a.m.
- 1 p.m.
(shoe rental not included)

Xtreme Bowling
Every Saturday
9 p.m. - Midnight
$10 per person (includes unlimited bowling and shoe
rental)

Sunday Night Mixed Bowling League
Begins Jan. 7, 6:30 p.m.
15 weeks / $10 per week
Mixed league (men and women)
End of league prizes awarded!
Open to all MWR patrons 18 and older

THE ZONE COMPLEX


Call 542-3521 for more information.


Texas Hold'em Tournaments
Budweiser Brew House
Every Monday and Thursday 7 p.m.
Open to all authorized patrons and guests.
Zone gift certificates awarded!

Trivia Night
Budweiser Brew House
Every Tuesday
7:30 p.m.

Karaoke
Budweiser Brew House
Every Wednesday and Friday
7:30 p.m. - until close

AQUATICS
For more information on aquatics call 542-2930.

"Swim to the Keys" Program
Feb. 1 - May 1
Log the number of miles you swim.
Everyone wins a prize!

I. T.T EVENTS
For more information about I.T.T. trips or ticket prices
please call 542-3318.

The Players Club
May 7-13
Monday - Wednesday tickets - $30.25
Thursday - Sunday tickets - $60
Weekly Badge - $165

The Gaithers in Concert
Jan. 26, 7 p.m.
$23- $30


Photo by MC3 David Didier
NAS Jax Command Master Chief CMDCM(SW) Chris Green
and Morale, Welfare and Recreation Information, Tickets and
Tours Manager Jenny Wallace draw the winning ticket during
the Australia trip contest Dec. 6.
Ringling Brothers and
Barnum & Bailey Circus
Jacksonville Veterans


Memorial Arena
Military Night - Jan. 19,
7:30 p.m. show, Lower Level
Tickets (Section 106), $12
Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m. - Upper
Level Tickets (Section 305),
$11
Lower Level Tickets
(Section 104): $21
Jan.21, 1 p.m. - Upper
Level Tickets (Section 305),
$11
Lower Level Tickets
(Section 104): $21

FCCJ Broadway Series tick-
ets on sale now!
Sweet Charity - Jan. 28 at
1:30 p.m. ($62.50)
Rent - Feb. 3 at 8 p.m.
($50.50)
Lion King - March 24 & 31
at 8 p.m., April 7 at 2 p.m.
($80)
Mamma Mia - May 20 at
1:30 p.m. ($65), May 20 at 7
p.m. ($53)

LIBERTY
COVE
RECREATION


--J


Photo courtesy of I. TT7
Casandra Nikolaus proudly
displays her winnings after
the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department
Information Tickets and
Tours Australia drawing
Dec. 6. Nikolaus won a gift
certificate to the Outback
Steakhouse, an I.T.T. gift
certificate, a Quantas book
bag and a kangaroo toy and
ornament. As the top win-
ner at NAS Jax, Nikolaus will
now compete for a trip for
Australia courtesy of MWR.
Seventy-eight military bases
are participating in the con-
test.


Trips, activities and costs may be restricted to E1-E5
single or unaccompanied active duty members. Call the
Liberty Cove Recreation Center for more details, 542-
3491.

Bowling Tournament
Jan. 10
NAS Freedom Lanes

Jacksonville Barracudas vs. Fayetteville Fire Antz Trip
SJan. 12
$5, includes ticket and transportation


Wellness
From Staff
The Naval Hospital Welli
is holding their bi-annu
Camp Jan. 30-31 from 7:
p.m. at the Wellness Center. Ti
is the schedule of events:
Jan. 30
7 a.m. - Health Fitness Asses
9:15 a.m. - Introduction to W(
9:30 a.m. - Eating for Health
11 a.m. - Chef Intro and Luni
12:30 p.m. - How to Choosi
Athletic Shoe
1:30 p.m. - Stress Manageme


By-Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Public Affairs
Naval Hospital Jack-
sonville is offering
free high blood pres-
sure and high cholesterol
group education classes for
patients enrolled at the mil-
itary treatment facility.
Do you have high blood
pressure or cholesterol? Is
your blood pressure consis-
tently over 120/80? The high
blood pressure and high cho-
lesterol education classes will
Keep costs down
From the Public Works
Department
During the winter
season, the demand
to turn on the heat
is rising. Being the ever-
vigilant stewards of the
environment we strive to
be, heat in office buildings
will not be activated until
it is absolutely necessary.
With your help we hope to
significantly reduce envi-
rofgentally harmful emis-
sions this winter.
Here's a few tips to help
lower energy costs:
* A sweater or a blanket
is often better than a space
heater.
* The copier won't get
cold at night, so turn down
the heat on the way out.
* Start clearing that
desk clutter and print off
.only what you really need.


Camp coming up
3:15 p.m. - Powerflex Class - Fitness
Source
ness Center Jan. 31
al Wellness 8 a.m. - Shop for Health - Commissary
30 a.m. to 4 10 a.m. - Change: Why Is It So Hard?
he following 11:30 a.m. - Lunch
1 p.m. - Health Fitness Assessment
results
isment 2 p.m. - Back Injury Prevention
ellness 2:30 p.m. - Intro to Gym Equipment
3 p.m. - Yogalates or Walk/Run
ch 3:30 p.m. - Q & As, Take Home Points,
e the Right Critiques
For more information and to sign up,
nt call 542-5292.


give you useful information
on how to manage your con-
dition and lower your risks
for heart problems and other
complications.
Did you know that for
every 10-20 points your
blood pressure is elevated,
your risk for heart prob-
lems doubles. Further, 70
percent of all patients do


not have their blood pres-
sures controlled sufficiently
to prevent complications.
Uncontrolled blood pres-
sure is the second leading
cause for kidney failure.
Patients enrolled at
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
or one of its branch health
clinics may call 542-7961 to
register for a class.


"Traditional Mediterranean Cuisine"' P

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3PM - 7PM
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Off of Southside Blvd - Behind Copelands


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IN A DIRTY WORLD,

HE'S OUR ONLY HOPE.


Naval Hospital Jacksonville wants to help

you ring in a healthy new year with classes


Raposso Concert
Jan. 13
Free at The Zone

MOVIES
Movies are shown at the base theater and open to all
hands. For details call 542-3491.

Tomorrow, 7 p.m. - The Covenant (PG-13)
Saturday, 5 p.m. - Material Girls (PG)
Saturday, 7 p.m. - Jet Li's Fearless (PG-13)
Jan. 12, 7 p.m. - Beerfest (R)
Jan. 19, 7 p.m. - Gridiron Gang (PG-13)
Jan. 20, 5 p.m. - Everyone's Hero (G)
Jan. 20, 7 p.m. - Invincible (PG)
Jan. 26, 7 p.m. - School For Scoundrels (PG-13)

NAS JAX GOLF CLUB
For more information on the golf course please call 542-
3249 or Mulligan's please call 542-2936.

Military Appreciation Days at NAS Jax Golf Club
No green fees! Cart fee only!
Jan. 23 for active duty
Today and Jan. 25 for retirees and Department of Defense
personnel

Saturday Golf Blitz
Tee times begin at 11 a.m.
$15 per person
Includes prize purse and team, individual and skins
awards.

O'CLUB & T-BAR
For information on booking command or private functions
at the O'Club or T-Bar, please call the Officers' Club main
office, 542-3041.

T-Bar Social Hours
Monday - Friday, 3 - 7 p.m.
Reserve Drill Weekends, 3 - 7 p.m.

YOUTH ACTIVITIES
CENTER
For more information, call 778-9772.
Karate classes
Ages 5-17
Tuesday and Thursday,.5:45-7 p.m.
$35 a month and a $40 registration fee.

AUTO SKILLS CENTER
Call 542-3227/3682 for more information
Holiday Inspection Special
$10, Includes checking belts, hoses, fluid levels, wipers
& blades, tire pressure, tread depth, and your spare tire
pressure.
Special runs though January!

FLYING CLUB
Call 777-8549/6035 for more information
Ground School
.Jan. 8 - Feb. 14
$365
Includes instruction and course materials.


=on"


I -


~~qsrsiadY


!







JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


Vhat road to take in '07?


By Beth Wiruth
Special Contributor
appy New Year! I am going to start
this column with a confession, this
is the one holiday article I hate to
write. How do you turn this holiday into a
military spouse topic?
I could write about making and keeping
your new year's resolution. But the reality
is most of us will forget all about our reso-
lutions by March.
No matter what stage of life you are in, a
newlywed, a new parent, seasoned mother
of four or empty-nester the new year gives
us a moment to pause and reflect. From
that reflection inspiration and direction
may arise.
There is a saying, "If you don't know
where you are going any road will take you
there." Where are you going? Let me ask
a question - if there were no obstacles to
your success what would your life be like in
10 years? Would you finish college? Would
you start your own business? Would you
home school your children? Would you be
a full time mother of a large family? Would
you be a mentor?
Each day we make decisions that will
position us for success in our dreams and
hopes or sabotage those efforts. The key is
to know ourselves, discover our strengths
and weaknesses then make each decision
toward our goals.
I want to tell you about a friend. This
woman started life in the midst of adverse
circumstances. She was raised in a dys-
functional family where she endured con-
stant mental cruelty. As a teen she was the
victim of a violent crime. Adversity seemed
to follow her. She became depressed and
even bitter over the circumstances of her
life. She gained weight and seemed to
struggle to build a meaningful career. This
woman is friendly, caring, compassion-
ate, very talented and brilliant. She was a
bundle of potential but her past seemed to
hold her captive.
My friend, at the age of 40, began a jour-
ney to live life on purpose and make the
most of the rest of her life. She is now a


sought after speaker on this topic. Here
are her insights:
1. Forgive. We have all experienced dis-
appointment or even abuse. Forgiveness is
the first step in putting these experiences
in the past. Forgiveness does not mean
what was done to us is okay. Rather, it
means that you refuse to keep a ledger of
wrongs and to replay the mental tapes of
the events. It means that you refuse to hold
it against the wrongdoer. Unforgiveness
affects our health, both mentally and phys-
ically. And it chains us to the past events
often preventing us from moving on in our
lives.
2. Spiritual Life: Often -we pursue our
physical well-being and happiness with a
huge void - our spiritual- life. Exploring
and pursuing a spiritual life offers direc-
tion, insight and purpose that can be lack-
ing. Take time to visit various religious
organizations to find what fits for you.
3. Know yourself: What are your
strengths and weaknesses? You may want
to be a rock star but can't sing. Accept that
limitation and look for another way to be
in the industry you love.
4. Personal Mission Statement: Take the
time to draft a personal mission statement.
This effort will help you discover yourself,
your talents, your dreams. From this you
can establish goals and draft a path to
achieve all that you can be.
5. Counseling: Some of us need to work
through the scars of the past. Don't hesi-
tate to seek out counseling. Whether from
a rabbi, priest, pastor, therapist or psy-
chologist counseling can help put the past
where it belongs - in the past. It can help
us find the strengths we now have as a
result of our past.
May 2007 be a landmark year as you
make the most of the rest of your life.
Check out my blog at www.homefrontin
focus.com for more resources on making
the most of the rest of your life including
Web sites where you can build your own
personal mission statement.
Questions or comments for Beth? Please
contact her at beth.wiruth@homefrontin
focus.com.


Photos by Kaylee LaRocque
Five-year-old Dane LaRocque aims as he gets ready to throw a snowball at his friend, Anna
Verrill, at the Tropical Freeze event.


"1.

if~~


Three-year-old Chloe Smith hangs on tight as she maneuvers down the snow chute.


SSNOW:
CNIC: ICO at tip of spear Sliding


From Page 1
The NICBOD isn't neces-
sarily a new concept how-
ever, up until now only
the REGCOMS met with
Conway every two months
at different region head-
quarters.
Conway decided to meet
with the ICOs because in
his words, "we are under
no illusions about who in
shore installation support
does the heaviest lifting. It
is the ICO, who is at the tip
of the CNIC spear, side by
side with the warfighters,
the fleet and the families in
our Navy, executing their
installation's mission each
and every day."
This initial meeting of
ICOs had a goal to commu-
nicate both Conway's vision
for CNIC, and how he plans
to align key elements such
as headquarters, regions
and installations to best
achieve the CNIC mission
of providing support to
installations that directly
support to the warfighter.
Conway dedicated most of
the NICBOD to listen to the
ICOs concerns and issues.
"My desired effects for
this training symposium
are simple; that we listen
closely and learn abun-
dantly from the ICOs, that
the ICOs understand my
expectations and go away
in sync with CNIC values
and the CNIC way ahead,"
said Conway.
"My emphasis in CNIC
is that we are a command,
and we are exclusively
about supporting the Navy's
fleet, fighter and family in
all that we do - with prime
focus on their readiness.
We are an extension of the
fleet warfighting systems,"


Photos by MC2(SW/AW) Rebecca Kruck
Commander, Navy Installations Command Deputy Director
Joyce Borgen discusses the execution of the Navy warfare
training systems with Cmdr. Randy Martin, commanding offi-
cer of Fleet Activities in Chin Hai, Korea.


ne aaaea.
Commander, Navy Region
Southeast, Rear Adm. Mark
Boensel echoed that com-
ment during his opening
remarks at the conference
on Dec. 12. "We are about
the business of warfight-
ing," he said. "We are in
charge of where our warf-
ighting starts and where
it is sustained - across all
enterprises, and that is a
huge responsibility."
When asked what his
overall message is, Conway


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Commander, Navy
Installations Command
Vice Adm. Bob Conway
talks to installation com-
manding officers and
regional commanders at
the Navy Installations
Board of Directors meet-
ing Dec. 12.
stated, "we've got to pro-
vide better facilities.
Because at the end of the
day, after everyone does
this hocus pocus busi-
ness, our Sailors have to
look and say, 'am I bet-
ter off today than I was
yesterday because of what
big Navy is doing for me?'
And that's what we're going
for at CNIC. We want that
answer to be 'yes, I'm better
of today than yesterday.'"
The next meeting of the
ICBOD will be in the sum-
mer of 2007.
LINE L,
SALES * SERVICE
HOBBY WORLD
7273 103rd St. Jax 772-9022
175 Blanding Blvd. OP 272-6315
rwwuu hnhhmunrhlrl hl


saucers bring

joy of season

From Page 1
to create the sledding trail
and a snow area where the
children and their parents
entertained themselves by
bombarding one another
with snowballs.
.The sledding trail proved
to be exciting for the young-
sters and some parents who
were brave enough, wind-
ing through slick bends on
small plastic saucers that
kept them spinning out of
control.
At the end, a small bump
sent many of the children
airborne down the hill into
the grass. As they happily
trudged back up the hill
with their saucers, they
anxiously got back in line
for another turn.
"We wanted to bring a lit-
tle of the north to the south.
It's something exciting for
the kids to do because a lot
of them don't get to go up to.
see the snow. It's free and
a great way to get them in
the holiday spirit," added
YAC Director Megan Elliot.
"This is so fun but the
snow is really cold and wet.
We went sledding down the
hill but, I really liked mak-
ing snowballs and having a
snowball fight best of all,"
said 10-year-old Sydney
Avinger, who enjoyed her
snow experience for the
first time.

U517



Wesconnett 7B


CONORIA
PREFERED
PROVIDERSj ~
K)�


Seven-year-old Tyler Heineman gathers some snow to make a.
snowball at the Tropical Freeze event Dec. 16.


-
Chase Torres, 2, and Austin Wigley, 9, team up to go down the
icy hill.


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10 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007


Annual



Jingle Bell



Jog brings



out the



runners
By Kaylee LaRocque
Editor
Decked out in holiday attire,
122 runners turned out for
the annual 5K Jingle Bell Jog
at' NAS Jacksonville Dec. 14. As the
group gathered at the starting line,
they excitedly headed down the road
after getting the signal to "go." With
the temperatures in the 70's, the run-
ners kept up the pace down Perimeter
Rdad and back.
Before the event, Morale, Welfare
and Recreation Department (MWR)
staff members provided each runner
with a T-shirt.
Taking first in the men's open cat-
egory was Jay Clarke coming in at
19:25, followed by Keith Poythress at
19:52 and John Mann at 20:41.
'n the men's military category,
Justin Hoblet who placed first with
a lime of 18:00. Florez Nunez took
second coming in at 18:51 and M.W.
Wright took third with a time of
20:21.
-Christine Hokaj took first in the
women's open category coming across
the finish line at 23:30. Placing sec-
ond was Paula Burch coming in at
2-28 followed by Lynette Albrecht at
2234.
.n the women's military catego-
ry, Susan Miller placed first with a
tilue of 20:14. She was followed by
Christine Bell who came in at 21:36


Photos by MCI(SW/AW) Heather Ewton
Runners at the Jingle Bell Jog, sponsored by the NAS Jax Morale, Welfare and
Recreation Department, prepare to start the run Dec. 14.


Jay Clark takes first place in the men's
open category with a time of 19:25.
and Chun Qin Mai with a time of
24:16.
The next run coming up is a Martin
Luther King Jr. 5K Run Jan. 10 at
11:30 a.m. followed by the annual
Navy Run in April. For more informa-
tion, call the gym at 542-3239.


Safety note regarding cruise control


f-om Staff
here have been some e-mail safety
alerts circulating about driving on
wet, slippery roads with cruise con-
tiol causing vehicles to hydroplane.
* While most of these are probably "urban
legends," the warning is generally valid:
Driving at high speeds on wet or icy pave-
ngnt with the cruise control engaged could
n5ke it more difficult for the driver to
regain control of the vehicle if it hydro-
pfanes (skids) and therefore result in a
deadly accident.


The National Safety Council has pub-
lished: "When driving on slippery roads,
turn off your cruise control system. Snow,
ice, slush or even rain can cause wheel-
spin and loss of control. To stop the spin
and regain control you need to immediately
reduce power. But an activated cruise con-
trol system will continue to apply power,
keeping the wheels spinning; as you disen-
gage the system, you may lose control."
The experts agree: If the highway is wet
or icy, turn off your cruise control, other-
wise you're putting your own and others'
lives in danger.


/ 'i,, i- , a.


First-place winner of the men's active
duty category, Lt. Justin Hoblet of HS-
11, takes a minute to catch his breath
after streaking through the finish line
with a time of 18:00.


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HM1(SW/FMF) Joshua Davidson of NAS jax Navy Medicine
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before the Jingle Bell Jog Dec. 14.



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S iJAI SPORTS

Spbrts officials and scorekeepers needed
The North Florida Military Officials Association is look-
ing for individuals to officiate soccer, softball, football and
volleyball at NAS Jax. Scorekeepers are also needed for
basketball. Experience is not required. If interested, con-
tact Jesse Beach at 771-1333.
Golf league meeting coming up
A winter golf league meeting will be held Jan. 17 at
11:30 a.m. at the golf clubhouse. The league is open to all
NAS Jax active duty, command Department of Defense
personnel and selective reservists. The league will be
played on Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m. Commands having
their athletic officer or designated representative attend
the meeting will receive five captain's cup points. All
interested personnel should attend the meeting to discuss
rules and to get the required paperwork to join the league.
Navy Southeast Regional
Running and Triathlon Team
Attention competition runners. Represent U.S. Navy
in 5K, 10K, marathons and/or triathlons? The U.S. Navy
will showcase elite active duty men and women in regional
races. Uniforms are provided as well as transportation,
entry fees, and lodging costs. Interested runners must
compete in a sanctioned (USA Track and Field, USA
Triathlon Association, or Roadrunners Clubs of America)
race and your time must be one of top 10 regional qualify-
ing times. If you have run in a sanctioned race and your
time meets the regional qualifying time, contact your base
athletic director.
Southeast regional qualifying times:
5K Men 19:00 Women 24:00
10K Men 34:00 Women 46:00
Marathon Men 3 hours, 30 min. Women 4 hours
Triathlon Men 2 hours, 30 min. Women 3 hours
Triathlon time based on 1.5K swim, 10K run, 40K bike
For more information about any of the sports articles,
call Bill Bonser, sports coordinator, at 542-2930/3239,
email bill.bonser@navy.mil or visit www.nasjax.navy.mil.

Customers help cut extra costs

by choosing paper over plastic

From the Defense Commissary Agency
Commissaries are hoping shoppers in the United
States will say yes to paper bags for bagging their
groceries as part of the Defense Commissary
Agency's measures to offset recent major cost increases of
plastic and paper bags.
"Our customers have a really big role in this latest effort
as we try to control costs while continuing to provide a
premier commissary benefit. They've responded well dur-
ing previous 'Say No To Plastic Bags And No To Double
Bagging' campaigns so this is more of a reminder to con-
tinue using paper bags and a call for 'more customers to
join in. The purpose is to control unnecessary costs, not
inconvenience customers," said Scott Simpson, DeCA's
chief operating officer.
Changing bagging preferences is something most cus-
tomers have been glad to do when they've been made
aware of the cost issues during previous bagging cam-
paigns. Commissaries tally nearly 100 million customer
transactions annually and the agency spent about $20
million on bags last year. The cost of paper bags has
increased 34 percent in the past three years, while plastic
bag costs have risen 84 percent. Shipping costs offset the
difference for overseas commissaries, so the paper bag
emphasis isn't applied there, although double bagging is
discouraged DeCA-wide.


JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007 11



COMMUNITY CALENDAR


The Navy Wives Clubs of America, NWCA Jax No. 86 meets the
first Wednesday of each month. Meetings are held in Building 612
on Jason Street at NAS Jacksonville at 7:30 p.m. The Thrift Shop is
open Tuesdays and Thursdays and the first Saturday of the month
from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. For more information, call 772-0242 or Pearl
Aran at 777-8032.
The Navy Wives Club's DID No. 300 meetings are held the
second Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Oak Crest United
Methodist Church Education Building at 5900 Ricker Road. For more
information, call 387-4332 or 272-9489.
The Disabled American Veterans Chapter 38 meetings are held
the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at 470 Madeira Drive,
Orange Park. The chapter also has service officers available Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 1-4 p.m. to help with claims. To make an
appointment or for more information, call 269-2945. The chapter also
offers bingo every Saturday at 10 a.m. The public is welcome.
The Clay County Chapter 1414, National Active and Retired
Federal Employees invites all active and retired employees to their
regular monthly meeting the second Tuesday of each month at 1
p.m. at the Orange Park Library on Plainfield Avenue in Orange Park.
For more information, call 276-9415.
The Navy Jacksonville Yacht Club general membership meetings
are held at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of every month at the
clubhouse (Building 1956) adjacent to the Mulberry Cove Marina.
Boaters and non-boaters are invited to attend. The Navy Jax Yacht
Club is a members only club open to all active duty, reservists, retired
military and active and retired Department of Defense civilians. For
more information, call 778-0805 or email commodore@njyc.org.
MOMS Club of Orange Park/Westside holds their monthly
meeting the second Thursday of each month at 10 a.m. at the
Calvary United Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Boulevard across
from the Orange Park Mall. Moms and children are welcome at all
activities. For information contact Nicole Lopez at 504-6016 or go to
momsclubopw@yahoo.com.
The Association of Aviation Ordnancemen's meeting is held the
third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Fleet Reserve Center
on Collins Road. For more information, call AO1 Michael Steckly at
542-5508 or Jim Bohac at 542-2939. You can also visit www.aao9.
com.
The First Coast Black Nurses Association, Inc. holds their
meetings the second Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m. in the Shands
Hospital Blue room. For more information, call Janneice Moore at
244-7950 or Dorothy Banks at 542-7748.
The Westside Jacksonville Chapter 1984, National Archive and
Retired Federal Employees Association extends an open invitation
to all currently employed and retired federal employees to our regular


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meeting held at 1 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of each month at the
Murray Hill United Methodist Church, (Fellowship Hall Building) at
4101 College Street. For more information, call R. Carroll at 785-
7083.
The National Naval Officers Association holds its monthly meeting
on the fourth Thursday each month at 5:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville
Urban League, 903 West Union Street. Interested personnel are
encouraged to attend or contact Lt. Cmdr. Herlena Washington 5t
542-7715, Ext. 102 or email Herlena.Washington@sar.med.nav7.,
mil.
The Jacksonville Genealogical Society will hold a seminar Feb. 24
at St. Paul's Catholic Church in Riverside. The guest speaker will be
J. Mitchell Brown, MA, who specializes in professional genealogical-
research in Alabama, Georgia and Florida. For more information
contact, Mary Chauncey at 781-9300.


ARC offers nurses forum:
From the American Red Cross

T he American Red Cross Nurse's Council is hold-"'
ing a nurses forum and looking to recruit more.
volunteer nurses to help throughout our comr
munity. The nurse's council plays an integral role
in the education and training of health providers on-
health related topics and issues throughout Northeast:,
Florida. The council conducts monthly forums on vari-'
ous health topics to educate and train nurses, nurs-'
ing students and others in the medical field. Training'
is designed to introduce them to the services of Recd-
Cross and provide education about current develop-
ments and trends in medicine.
Additionally, the nurse's forum conducts blood pres-_-
sure screenings at health fairs, community events an'dY
assists with shelter nursing in times of disaster.
The next forum will be held Jan. 8 from 6-7 p.m.�
at 751 Riverside Avenue. The program will cover
"If You Work with Women, You Need to Know about
Eating Disorders." One CEU is approved for credit FSNB.-
Provider No. 50-5069. For more information, call Kassy_
Decker at 268-8508.
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12 JAX AIR NEWS, NAS JACKSONVILLE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 2007

Managing fever concerns during
By Lt. Charlotte Lissl,
RN,BSN, CEN
Naval Hospital Jacksonville
Emergency Department '


old and flu season
has arrived once
again, and so has
its faithful companion the
dreaded fever. It is impor-
tant to note that a fever is
not an illness, but usually
a sign of another problem.
There are many causes,
including a viral infection,
like a cold, or an infec-
tion caused by bacteria.
Immunizations and teeth-
ing may also cause fevers.
If your child has a fever,
the cause is likely not seri-
ous. Fevers themselves do
not cause harm, but can
be frightening when they
occur. Not all fevers need
to be treated. Fevers can
actually be a good thing. It
is the body's natural way to
fight off an infection.
There are some excep-
tions to this. Children less
than 90 days with a fever
of more than 100.4 degrees
F 'should be evaluated by a
medical professional imme-
diately.
Call your baby's doc-
tor or go to the Emergency
Department. Children this
age do not have mature
immune systems and can-
not fight infection well.
You should also seek med-
ical care for your 90 days to
36 months old child, with
fevers of greater than 102.2
degrees, particularly if the
fevers last longer than 48
hours.
Watch for changes in
behavior and activity. An
illness is probably not seri-
ous if your child is still
alert, drinking fluids, has
normal skin color, looks
well, and is smiling and
playful when the fevers
subside.
Don't be concerned if
your child does not want
to eat, as long as they are
still drinking plenty of flu-


ids. Sports drinks are not
designed for small children
and can cause diarrhea.
Fruit juices can also do this.
A specially made electrolyte
solution like Pedialyte is
a better choice. Tap water
should not be given to
infants.
A high fever does not nec-
essarily mean your child is
seriously ill. A simple cold
virus can sometimes cause a
high fever (102-104 F), but
may not indicate a serious
problem. A serious infection
may cause no fever at all,
or even low temperatures,
especially in young children
or the elderly.
Taking your child's tem-
perature orally (in the
mouth) and rectally (in the
bottom) is the best way to
get an accurate reading. If
your child cannot hold the
thermometer in his mouth,
this is not the best option
for you. Under-the-arm and
ear temperatures may not
be accurate, especially in
young children.
Tylenol (Acetaminophen)
and Motrin (Ibuprofen/
Advil) are commonly used
for fevers in both children
and adults. All medication
doses are based on weight.
The dose for Tylenol is 15
mg. per kilogram every four
hours; the dose for Motrin
is 10 mg. per kilogram
every six hours.
For those older than six
months of age both medica-
tions can be given together.
Additionally, some instruc-


tions can be found on the
medication containers.
Aspirin may also be used
for fevers, but should never
be given to children less
than 12 years old.
Aspirin has been linked
to Reye's Syndrome, a rare
but potentially fatal dis-
ease. Medications do not
cure fevers. You may have
to medicate for several days
before you see improve-
ment.
There are other ways to
help fevers. Give your child
a bath using lukewarm
water. Cold water can cause
shivering, which raises the
body's temperature. Dress
your child in
lightweight clothing or a
thin blanket. Overdressing
can keep body heat from
escaping and can raise body
temperatures. The room
temperature should be not
too hot or cool. Finally, wip-
ing your child down with
rubbing alcohol or using ice
packs has not been shown
to be effective.
It is important to seek
care with your regular doc-
tor for fevers that last more
than seven days: Remember
that cold symptoms can
last for several weeks.
Associated symptoms like
ear pain, sore throat and
congestion or a simple rash
are best dealt with at your
doctor's office not the emer-
gency department.
Seeking care at the emer-
gency department for chil-
dren who are not consol-


Which method of moving is best for you?


By Kelli Kirwan
LIFELines.navy.mil/LIFELines.usmc.mil


Life in the Navy or Marine Corps
would not be as challenging or excit-
ing if the detailers and monitors
didn't upset the apple cart on occasion by
sending you and your family somewhere
else. You have several choices of how to
pick up your apples and get them trans-
ported safely across the country. Each
move can bring different circumstances,
so be familiar with the options when it is
your turn for a permanent change of sta-
tion (PCS).
Where Do You Begin?
Once you have orders in hand, visit your
Transportation Management Office (TMO)
as soon as possible. Peak moving seasons,
school rotations, or other specialty unit
moves may affect your ability to schedule
the dates you want. It helps to be as flex-
ible as possible and have several alternate
packing and shipping dates available. If
the service member is unavailable, the
spouse can arrange for the move, provided
he or she has power of attorney.
Government Move
The government will move your house-
hold goods (HHG) from one duty station
to another. There is not a lot you need to
do the day of the move. However, a HHG
move is more involved than just chang-
ing your address. Government moves go
smoother if you prepare properly before
the packers arrive. Your local TMO coun-
selor can give you a "do list" to help you
get ready for the movers. A clean, de-clut-
tered environment will make packing more
organized and unpacking easier at the next
house.
Estimate the weight of your belongings
before going to your TMO office. The pam-
phlet, "It's Your Move," has a list of entitle-
ments (how much weight you're allowed to
move or store) and instructions on how to
estimate your weight. You will have to pay
any excess weight charges. Garage sales
and charities are good ways to reduce your
weight before moving day.
There are some items the government
won't move. Your TMO counselor will pro-
vide you with a detailed list of what those
are. You'll need to make other arrange-
mdnts to move those items or dispose of
them.
Advantages to an HHG Move
You wake up by 6 a.m. on the morning
your packers are to arrive, have break-
fast and watch as the packers arrive with
boxes, paper, quilts and tape. Those special
items you need crated or wrapped will be
done by folks who have the proper packag-
ing material and who have done it at least
one time more than you have.
When the packing is complete, the truck
is loaded and someone else has to drive
your belongings 2,000 miles, not you.
Disadvantages to an HHG Move
SThere are typically more packers than


you have eyes. It is hard to really keep
watch over how and where your things are
packed. Once the truck leaves, you hold
your breath that your entire shipment will
arrive in one piece. If you need to file a
damage claim, be prepared for a lengthy
and frustrating process. Resist the desire
to ditch the reimbursement process and
just use packing tape to repair your china
cabinet. Don't throw the tape away though;
you will not receive replacement value for
your damaged property, but a depreciated
value.
HHG Move with a Partial
There may be times when you want
Uncle Sam to move you, with the exception
of certain items. This might include items
you want to ensure will get there undam-
aged, such as family heirlooms, pictures,
and unique or irreplaceable items. The
combined weight of your partial move and
the government move cannot exceed your
weight allowance.
DITY Move
The DITY or personally procured move
is when you move yourself from one duty
station to another and the government
reimburses you for 95 percent of what it
would have cost them to move you. Many
families choose to do a DITY move, hoping
to come out ahead financially. Your TMO
office must approve the DITY move. Any
cost incurred by you above what the gov-
ernment allows is not reimbursable.
Before deciding to do a DITY, consider
the size of your household and whether its
really worth it for you. A family with small
children may want to forgo the possible
financial gain of a DITY for the ease of an
HHG move by Uncle Sam, especially if the
service member will be deploying, will have
little time upon arrival at the new duty
station, or is not available at all during the
move. On the other hand, a family with
older children may want to work together,
move themselves and make a family pur-
chase with the leftover money.
Advantages of a DITY Move
Scheduling a move during peak turnover
time can be difficult. A DITY move avoids
the frustration of readjusting your sched-
ule to meet the availability of the movers.
You don't have to wait or watch the pack-
ers wrap your china. If you estimate your
weight as close as possible, pack well and
travel frugally, you can come out ahead
financially. Your property is in your con-
trol from start to finish. You know where
and how everything is packed. Everything
arrives with you, so there's no waiting for
your stuff while you sleep in costly hotels.
Disadvantages of a DITY Move
You pack, you load, and you drive. Then
you unload and unpack, and if anything is
broken, it's your fault. Any cost over what
the government allows will not be reim-
bursed. Failure to weigh properly and file
the proper documents could also cost you
money.


flu season


able, are excessively sleepy
or are breathing more
.han 60 times per minute
is appropriate. A physician
should evaluate children
having seizures or children
who have not urinated in
more than 12 hours.
Fevers can be frustrat-
ing for both children and
adults, but dealt with
appropriately can be man-
aged effectively.
The Nurse C-all Center
is open and available for
questions to those mem-
bers enrolled in TRICARE
Prime and TRICARE for
Life, if you are enrolled as
a patient at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville or its Branch
Health Clinics: (904) 542-
4677.
For those who are
enrolled in TRICARE
Standard or TRICARE
Prime but seeing a civilian
provider, you must ask your
provider what service they
use. We at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville Emergency
Department hope this
information helps you man-
age your family's fever con-
cerns.
Sources for this article
include peer-reviewed
pediatrics and emergency
medicine publications as
well as recommendations
from Department Heads of
the Pediatric and Family
Medicine Clinics as well as
the Emergency Department
at Naval Hospital Jackson-
ville.


"WE BRING THE MILITARY


MARKET To You!"
I - . - m


Military Publications reach
AD V81% of the military community








Military Community
Includes 92,103 Active-Duty,
Reserves, Retirees and











Working On Base -



50,631
Active-Duty, Reserves, Civilians, Contractors


miixn irNe..wsew . .ieri


Published by
he AFlorida times-enion


DoD expands mental

health screening guidance

for deploying troops

From TRICARE
The Department of Defense has issued improved
policy guidance for military personnel with deploy-
ment-limiting psychiatric conditions, and for those
who are prescribed psychiatric medications. The new
policy satisfies many requirements established in the
2007 National Defense Authorization Act signed into
law on Sept. 29, 2006. Section 738 of the law requires
the Department to specify conditions and treatments
that preclude a service member from deploying to a
combat or contingency operation.
Early identification and treatment of mental health
problems are keys to continuation of active service
and return to duty. Service personnel with psychiatric
conditions in remission and without duty performance
impairment are generally fit to deploy. However, these
individuals must demonstrate a pattern of stability
without significant symptoms for at least three months
prior to deployment. Some psychiatric disorders require
extensive and long-term care and treatment. These
conditions will cause service members to be unfit for
duty and therefore routinely processed out the military.
Additionally, those deployed service members with con-
ditions determined to be at significant risk for perform-
ing poorly or decompensating in an operational environ-
ment who do not respond to treatment within two weeks
will be returned to home station.
While not altering or replacing existing accession,
retention, and general fitness for duty standards, the
new guidance standardizes deployment-related mental
health policy across the service branches.
The guidelines stipulate that few medications are
inherently disqualifying for deployment. However,
lithium and anticonvulsants to control manic-depres-
sive bipolar illness are considered disqualifying medica-
tions, as are antipsychotic drugs for psychotic, bipolar
and chronic insomnia symptoms. Psychotic and bipolar
spectrum disorders are also disqualifying.
To view the entire policyguidance, visit http://www.
ha.osd.mil/policies/2006/061107_deployment-limiting_
psych_conditions_meds.pdf







JaX Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, January 4, 2007 13


PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD


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Fri. 7:30a.m.-5:30p.m.
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CR210 NEAR 195 AFFORDABLE PRICES! i Immaculate Short Condominiums $195i0m. 904-363-2720 Argyle-Seeking
tmen. ro.mate to - Duval
Free Gift. 6BR/4BA 3526' on cul de FIRST COME FIRST SERVE OCEAN OAKS 249-5611 term, small et ok. PCS 1, 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms t share 2-story house. a
sac Eat in kit, 2nd fMr sanioselnvestment.com 7 2007 HOMES OF MERIT move. $1350/mo.$e2$h00 Nassau
r ge Mar, rm MUST GO AT COST Northside 757-689-8454 450 bdrm, vin-
for pool. No CDD bit CALL TODAY 904-477-4225 START THE 757In the groom, $550/month. Putnam

MLS#335321 Watson Great Rotesl 904.252-6802. MOBILE HOMEO ? $575 -$780 arage. Scrnd OceonnwavBGeorgia
f r.1i x Realty Caorp. -MLST # 0500031 TOP CASH!! Old or New 1 2& 3 BR's aialo imt Ir|m e
CASH FOR HOUSES PALENCIA urpar n Soulr I completely REGENCY INN
NEA FOR HOUSES PALE AcreageANCA I ur 94 remodeled, fully WEEKLY SPECIALS!
AcO .clenirre Divorce e BONUSR. FENCED YD FOR OUR television. New e on288-8500
^.A^N OF N FL I. C For Sale r... . ,' . l MARCOoN furnshe, towes, L mDAY SAY 2. appliances
REALNET OF NE FL I.C].t.00.n.F r S l Cl r r I & 2 ER Specialn Hi rl.o lERADANJONES rce ho callo i I
CL 398nerwa Mandarin Office
1.I00-AS-IS-NRoWam for Real Furnished. 12 Telephones and
AAAudAnll Arnep Rele Fr Sale Eo ..........r;, ..... -,fl ET.-,,.,,� A ........... BONUS RM. FENCED YD FOR OUR television. New w I liut0 mc r.....dei 288-8500
SoA AoneyO-713.53. 2 HRSlerrI Call M,:,r e, I' 05 r, .-,, rEal .,,, REF REQ 59906M0 775509? RENTAL SPECIALS I appliances1 rui, & coois
- 1- I HR C -.,: r- O 64r. . 'a ',oa i6 . ARGYLE 32 SPLIT BDRMS, w including W/D. (90J.779I.60 WESTSIDE 1607 Bland-
SBaker County VAULTED CEILINGS. FPL Summer House 5 in_______n Blvd. zoned CRO.
ClayCounty FE? CED YARD NO PETSI
TIMBERHomes AND FaE CC R O star amenities, asking $1200mo. Call
I TroclrAN D Clay Coun y AR NGTON . i pool, spa $950 LUXURY ROOMS 678-416-8077
Homes, Dual Cunty Real ARon .o ri.. m IO... -i 612-1089&, .
i.. 7fromC & 5Si ONassau County0o . ,p ,,r ai..,0-- -_-1 :: i h .1 '.r I. om ,,r
for Sale 1 ir:m Piutnam Couny EstateF Coll 0l 41 n~l jlji.J., PONTE VEDRA BEACH KINGS INN (904) 72-3343
Sawgross - TPC 3/2, QUALITY INN (904) 264.1211
from . S. Johns C;ty Arhnglon 188 Bermuda Ct.
Mter Couy EA oDpor IunCh ic, St. Johns County OutofAreaHosa2. ece $3mo. 904-962-0197
onn l.moerlknd pool de. lr,
Clay County a mernd Georgia Bed and Breakfast _ioreRnt 1 . .. PONTE VEDRA BCH
Dual County ar.:,p.r, Manuflacured .Baker .. .0eor ''l r Odoams Mill 4/3, 3 cor
Duval Coty . Manufactured Clay - ..:, l garage, yd care incl,
Nassau County 404-362-8244 Homes Duval ,c, 3 S r $2400mo. Call 273-4590
Nassau County 404-362-8244 1|w9�N|6 I Homes SDuval -90j-, 3.3 i,-^,* S3B j^ Bor
st. Regis Paper Co., LLC ,Lots & Acreagegri.o,,-3 I o Baker
Putnam County .segis pe P r.com LC Time Share Nassau PONTE VEDRA, m i * Baker
CWakull Co.. FL 30c g Putnam INTRACOASTAL WEST Saw rass gated comm.
St. Johns Count o myuIl o. ,oln oic, Real Estate Wanted S. Jhns rnon .n O2. ermudaCt. acrossthe rClay
Couopllahss, & I , ,St. Johns IP+ n 5 'ann-r street from the park. Duval
Georgia ironm s n',rn House Plans *Georgia R e or i 6 Beautiful canal front. -Bakers
G ec igafom om,1 n&rrk's Mori&re Mcuse Plane �Georgia32 083 1700sf, 2/2 Patio home . Clay � Nassau
Out of Area recnalproorl. , I' Miscellaneous INTRACOASTAL WEST $1250m. 904-571-3877 DuvalPutnam
&U !.Ar .O y ANYWHEin onlo H-dinnerwre, oa o r om.I. BakeBak St. Johns


H IB N5S9auHouusy Homes f- CONDTO lS VOU In i0 0o 50 1 5s: si INTRAC T W o3i0s weou.
Bak25 I Condosr Ra E canui dSt Johns Duval - Georgia
Fomam County For Sale ..T. .r i0.n MA.LAR.IN R 62- So N ass au o
County ANGELO BUYS 1in completed r.,N0 ,sPtal co v ..a S t Johns
Baker Cou .HOUSES CASH ! remodeled, fully Norlhs,deEoege o nd Iu aeorgia
CAmenities Georgia Clay Countynty cn.od- furnished, towels, I er I
DuA County manufactured linens, all cook/ I .ar oore. HSDE
cn ,JUonot ANYWHERE, dinnerware, lokir ninrl rn ncA. �Baker I7200sf, 9600sf, 19,000sf,
Nassau County Homes ANY CONDITION glosses, vacuum, I ll .3 Clay INTRACOASTAL WEST n or 33,000sf. warehouse.
Nala uCru, o er� :C onr, ai 1 aImOnln rerI, Iree aoll0 Grade level. Common
Putnam Couny For Sale , L DEL TCCi -, r television. New ORTEGA 1,1 COTTAGE Duval Creek oba, . 3 . MIDDLEBURG .Nc, dock available. Univ 0
r St. Johns County Baker County 0 . including W/D. VANSANDT RE 389. Putnam.un s E ooppinc,: r'S Cal ro bllrl ri"5 ~ Easton, Sanderson, & Co.
n er Bea904-626-1636 Summer House 5 � St. Johns C0 , 0l2 356-2228 Realtor
Amenities Georgia Clay Co untyM 904-680-1435 starr menilies, iORTEGA C i. I
,rTE n d ,Ir. rn,: Gerg
Await You! , -Duval County Pool, spa. $950 .!lfd ril.d -n qslIrh
O-orgeou. 42 29ftls ,O ,
239' 7heo l&r I C ONassau Count 612-1089 .. ll m
Icm orick rc.rme .r-L ,-ORTEGA FARM�S ,1 1795
Copper CIriicuOO.. L L.uk Putnam COunv cr.So .t.Oy ':orCern
siGn o111 Dd6loll ca-ea KOI E ,c2, Foeoci k y adcan
,haOrdeller I. St. Johns Coun VANSANDT RE 3893540 Fleming Island-l.5
har deh r ,Vron 1Beach.Jacksonville yr old condo In
Sorno, Ii, Craio HIgnl, .0ouni ogi ROLLING HILLS 3,2 $925 Flem. Isl. planta-
omn lsu2e mo-ler elrrlro 30 Ption. 1845sfn
Dalnroom has ic.r 5,Sal 005 Lg FBo Rdro , SCh&a t
MNAceihng N.. . BAeos o Cor Gor Su.or.. ... 3BR2.5BA, garage.E
mrorbe -Oh col .rooaraiund balcGn,. -tVANSANDT RE 3093510 Gated community, "A"
md ramaor. lab, I.000Cali 29166 6 ManBakeruSEAOARDfAVni rated schools, pool, golf, Custom Protection Officer (Armed)
r ,0lol chandelier. Baker SEOARD VE 2 etc 11 mi from NAS.
....... , ....t. ,.Clry Hu.e.. c....,,&o $1200/mo (904)803-4287
ic- a,,, VANSANTRE 3O ORANGEPRKBRAND Earn up to $31,064/year (overtime inclusive).
SC.r, rrCLAY DUVL ASSAU NEW CONDO with LnKE Now seekingofficers with either law enforcement, corrections,
.l.o.s abkte ,hroko C f_ i7 9... PC'. . ....U n . Nar Southsold Oxford Chse , view In Ookleaf Plontwtlon
lOn. Clusl, ianrdcl Duplex/ C. M ' s'Y6 i35 Ptnam Clay Gated 3/2.5, 2100sf, 2 car $11002 bdrm/2bthflat with career military, police academy graduates, MA, and/or shore
marDliC tlr . cMracC Les7 ?76363 * St. Johns Duval gar, w/d incl. $1600 mo. attached garage
w nrns "le.ome Mo Ua904) 588-4784 Call 260-4488 ext. 366 patrol experience, or a criminal justice degree.
ang. IrrlgOll~n ;e, T, Me MIDDLEBURG N"Gog �Nassau
ecurlit Jaceurue NOVING- MUST SELL-P WESrSIDE closeto NAS ORANGE PARK 3/2
tot. -dife ...rr.Fn 3a le.OF - )er ..ra "c. 3/2.5,. new twn hm. condo, with pool, fitness
I'md St.l FJ Sale c HO I II ohns 1607SF, RTO $1100m. center water & garbage
i..oer I',n-ne.r O oorSalen'.nlh A rm n Georgia 904-504-8162 owner agent incl. $975mo. 904-505-9488
Il. T., man.v, ir s Baker IO, Call Mlr. Bradley
o f:.5 reano s CaBaker County h746102 an 291.3100 on h
By o.r,er .35",rill,,. Clay County . MIDDLEBURG REGENCY INN
,'9,i."l ,'3_1 l j.",1. ,uir.. Duval County i os 4 . ,: ' 21 I,-. .. .. -WEEKLY SPECIALS! *
,me or, a Lcor. g, '.:.:.ae $139 7 DAY STAY * 725-5093
Nassau County Lol ;8 .7 29107 ~lIv
CALL TODAY 2910,1 One Bedroom Starting At
SPutnam County MIDDLEBURG
St. Johns County LAND. HO.ME PACKAGE
CEDAR HILLS , ,1t. Georga a., i -a6 8 5 o F M I AOP,.C
1500sf, walk to elemen-I $980 Dawn. $749 Mo
tory school, FPP, ySaveThousands!
upgrades throughout, CALL 904) 2912735
$168.000. 904-771-7905 Dulx CALL (904) 2912735
MANDARIN -4/2. 3/2, 170
1600-2400sf, nr Bolles F S e Baker
Schl, $220-$249k. . *Clay
376-5959 Ortega-Whispering Duval -"
F Pines Townhouse"D'sPRMN
MANDARIN- NO BANK I ner base, 2BR/2BA Nassau
QUALIFYING. 3/3 on + bonus room, 1408 DUVAL, CLAY, & NASSAU Putnam
lake. 4851 Bolles Lake of, ceramic tIle, clean, Land Homes Packages! . St.JohnsAAvev et Beach i.
Dr. Call 904-403-6178 $127,900. 708-1231 $980 Down $595 Month S Johns 1100 Seagate Ave Neptune Beach (904) 249-5611
Call Mr. Lewis 703-8385 - Georgia


Another Great Home
by Tracy Dudney
Riverview coquina home with new
roof, new electrical upgrade, new
kitchen cabinets, new appliances,
brick fireplace, new carpet and 1-car
garage. Wonderful home with afford-
able price tag. Owner is licensed
agent.
View home dnline at
Y' I,,S ID# PRU8Q7R9 or
www.TracyDudney.com
Tracy Dudney, REALTOR0
(904) 993-6468 Cell
(904) 241-2417 Ext. 278 Office
Independenlly Owned ad Operaled i
I


Riverside
Lifestyles-Realtors
MURRAY HILL Renovated Bungalow
Motivated Seller. Make Offer. 3/1 Seller Will Pay
$2000 Towards Buyer's Closing Costs. $135K.
TRAVIS TRACE-Move In Today
There is nothing left to do-Completley Renovated
3Beds/2Baths, F/P, Vaulted Ceilings Custom
Ceramic Tile Great Price $215K.
Nancy Bateh
904-860-8102
t I Have Styles For Every
Life-What's Your Style?


(904) 448-9330 x225
Cell (904) 463-2065
Email: lauriepotter
@countrywide.com
Website:
home.countrywide.com/
lauriepotter
5613-2 San Jose Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32207


Historic Avondale . l
RIVIERA PARKWAY
APARTMENTS
Hurry Hurry Hurry
Call Now!
389-3179
8:30-5:30 M-F


Buying a Home7
Contact your VA
Home Loan Expert- A
Laurie M. Potter
YNCM (USN Ret) AFFORDABLE
Buying, Selling or
refinancing? Contact LARGE
Laurie for any of your
financing needs, including 1, 2,3 BEBROOM
VA, FHA, home equity or
conventional loans HIO ES


505,907 Hours
Besides protecting our country, military
personnel stationed in our communities
donated 505,907 hours of volunteer service
in Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia
last year. Their time was given to community
organizations, church groups, youth
activities, scouting and more.
Thank you!
For advertising information, please call
904-3594336, Fax 904-366-6230.

ser Miiirror PM srcose


__ I


I I i


I


II







14 Jax Air News, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, January 4. 2007


tLi d Child China Hutch, Golden Retriever Pup-
b Caro-Orange Park Diningroom Table- p i e s C K C $ 3 2 5 .
CP Accredied Tble has one leaf, 912-265-8126, 912-266-5280
PR N hua p___chirs,5aliitems
school toldcller, fun 0 O fl I Fe al
rslearning full/lime, for $300. 904-269-.503 YORKIE 1Female,
part/rid a a nd ,2 8-70 parents on prem ise 3lbs,
pBaker ort/time, (904)278 87 il $700. 904 207-0944

* lay development h me Couch & Loveseat YORKIE AKC, male 12
BakerFartEpm n tonr90)3.9IB i l l i on
o guval Chldcare-Lov'ing, Se -clothmanteril wks, house trained $500


Nur Accounting/ uring, Safe $75 yrsod . ex Cal 904-od $29-3098-p
Nassau Env. 24 hrs, short/long (904)372-9113 Yorkies PUPS AKC 2/M,
Peutnam m, Deploy2tT care. 4/F, 1st shots, champ




tosodeeping c r tcion . wetwdorkiesm The economic impact of the
JoTeno Fi Available a i s ales/ /46Vis5504 MM14752 c ondil500reB.26ay 1/128656 21 2273
III St. Johns Field. FPisc oll i o n
* a nveseaf & Cha2 TI
g gAccounting/ sold, e c. cnd ation 299 - UPy
Public AdvertisingMediation reveal how to easily MATTRESS MeCockrpoos, Schnuzers



* Compuhitetur Hardware/ improve e Fnow brand name SETnew w/ Sailbww.petworldpets.com



oSoftware/ Guaranteed. 904-787-9758 n ,340 390-5200 can del Boat Dockage &Y
Sg Yellow Pine, 6 Pet World 262-4646 and Southeast Georg a s
outhsideWe struion de * usnterior Desigce Go Won 1MAT03rdTRESS KING SIZpass/table, RV Raftals
*SchoNew Retao l Centers Graphics Design into Timber RuNew, Still in PrySolid, great an Su lies
Te cialt y Fin airing/ Av Dab omesti446 S550ervices4 M 147nd, $500 e Mini . 268-8656
* B 8-500LDERS EXAM PRE Automotineering Arts & Craft Sales/Dgrom T Automobiles












*DHOME INSPECTORS * Entertainment Auctions i ni tronag Trucks/Tailers/SUV's
COURSE * ,Executivel Buildings u lies l head & footup, Vans/Buses
Serviceellaneous 8&4 chairs- Brand
S'Civil Service/ s t cosnew, Ceramic tile
SA TAT Government/ Gt EmploProblems? Need in white pineW-
Aswers?Sessions $450 new, $200. 268-8656 Aviation
Public Administration reveal how to ensily MATTRESS M , foam ats
S Computer Hardware/ improve your life now, b rand name SET, new w/ Sailboats













superioro iruionn ., jo*,'"Trades Curant/hrift stores 7-b n96ra s buyandSt homes and who purchase goods and services. Let them
S .Software/nsurance teed 787978 war ell340 398-5200 can del Boat Dockage &

I rvate Instrut ion Customer Service MATTRESS KING SIZE RV Rentalsa












* CLandscapionhNronnds Farm/Planting Main Eument
n nent d New know inwhat your business has to Plastic,$17 Rs and Supoffer by advertising in one or all of






SpecialtySecurityafet y Garage Sales lardrwServices/4edrawer bot- -0ycu
Events CE Caregivingal Gaden/Lawn to three es /W(912)882-2412Bikes
noweekend EDA pr Delivery Driver AC Heating, FuSpaS oo 6 el R00. Din6Reaingrml Deck Boat













0 66 Anrtiqu6eves Jantoa Servce Sr/Watche washeen Berom Bikes 8o7p*t9 the military publications distributed at the local bases in the area.
T Maini ac hing Antiues n set, $600. Wick er sAuto Parts
Training Appliances chest $50. Lth r couch,
BILDERS EXAM PREP Engineering Arts Crafts $300. (904) 771-0470 Antques/Classics
HOME INSPECTORS * Entertainment Auctions Queen Crafmati Trucks/Trailers/SUV's
FlORid SoatoaED J Bed-Vibrate, Lift flu
COURSE i Executive/ Building Supplies head & foot up, Vans/Buses
College 779-1000 Management Business/Oce dwn god candy. $2000or Less
r tionacoe . Financenvestment E904)529586 Commercial Vehicles Local businesses benefit from the military and civilian personnel who
ek Day Class ions Hrt-ei/Hoitat/ CoPotableBuldgs a .Twin Beds-NEW- M Auto
R mAL ESTATE * General Employment Clotesrr n Misc. Auto
Selsa Collectables Matress,- Autos/Tucks Wanted







tueek Eve Class Jno * soal Services / C Sa p r been used. Call t a
'SuperiorInstruction * e aln Craft/Thrift Stores . nI
, -www.myfr ei.com Industrial Trades Electronics (904)9' 79 Ameli 5sl, C l while a ' p coet







904)l26925 e reti n-nsuranceIn n rAmeliaI ,'Ca ile .
es Rl Estate rstito te ne Estate Sales they l ast
FWoimta Real Es t e F LandscapinglGrounds a nn/ 1:11
B ! Maintenance Firuits -eseta lesYamahawaveru____ ane 0 b Ya
T4rWardroons anawrslbefWverer '00
Se24curitySafety Garage Sales large drower , bat- (Trailer - *
DENTAL RECEPT Legal Garden/Lawn taomthree shelves /W(912)882-2412
before 8pm weekends, EDA ref. Maintenance/ HotTu . bs./pas r wood $75 r ,-4924 Regal Deck


























B4 BARTENTDERFS, *: " " l od
nionCERs65$766- D R 9 SR e eer cl- the military publications distributed at the local bases in the area.
B Manufacturing KJdis Steff ,i.. pcetwh$te a desse enclosure, no dock-














seH afte 4 pm Ing feest! Reduced to
S v* Medical/Health Care Tools9452 e4 $8,900 904)6352975
e -w. e Marine/Trade Medical Ha94ng Lan55"n Beam
- nergic Nurses/Nurses Aides Miscellaneous . re n H ard Dinghy-
Home Cleaners Office/Clerical/ Merchandise aJ 1. _Trr,,.:. ,,:,.
Perfect Part Time Job! Musical Merchandise ,,. BARGAIN HUNTERS : :
Earn up to $10/hr! Administration Photography GA
Must have car. rPart-Time eBuildings
Ph. 425-3085 Personal Services/ Public Sales , ........ :-.: ,': ..'. TO H AT S U
H *Beaugty S r goods Ta.- Mdrk Pa c I
TECHNICIAN Real EstateProperty NI G SXR 199SA6 750CC



















Wollr. ,:,..Managemen. t .i Tr ailers . L. mSUZU.K I
Recreation/Sports- Wanted to Buy or TheU d a
Drivers n it e T - . , , , I " . H * RsarnBr/u & Contractors Fitness Trade - . :� . :,, :, , _�b..



Homethr *Restaurant/BarClubRiding
the week' Food/Beverages T.: . ., ::, :ior . r.n.
Loads!-"T he -. il=El People.. gl. E .. e





Great Pay/Benefits! Saies * L' l Elr. IPsU01 .r : 1 u i oo
















6.EmL o en op p or t Ba t.. . P..... ..... ..... H- I.. . . .


CDL yrs. exp. * Sience/Research E f a . a a .'C
browntruckingacom * Social Services/ SR5 please call



C-21 2 X7 touns eling . GE S l ..... p c " El .
TOPERATOR Mazak B L lon Pr ni Hondo CR25 p .W. .












































Rates & mills - manual hSURPRISE SURPRISE " L-
smachinis t - top notch .-. ... - 11n-,.11 H r r n - - A r.iO r r .. ,E.












































w elders m ig, tig, stick r.ta gur . ..l r.r. ... ....rr- - a.
A in m t & Warehouse/nventory , ..ArO 0 -

S.. r :- :.. " - . F .ad
Tugtrade rs- -a- Wteld laPsis WCL -anorted I.lr.r 1, I-ld-
ReBladsteras&"Pall nters1 *239 Bee rage CPne.
RtangePiwe le rs-7$:303re . :,"..... r .


A0ErERS , e. . .. . Sp week I , s oB .lr L

nS *c 1 Sfon d $r , H. ll, : .., 0. r i , , 0 , i








































orte f resimen to * $.02 Sriet t- ,1 r-- 7 . ld) ness
PTRUCTURA W S ER s ',' "-' . 'r:r ms t-'tn de
day ome appr y mo o beeAppnas DJ, DO iORm o w a onh r Drr, ,"nmoro Lass.*.Gr,.- : _-,,-ad ,-,"'r .:.h',p.',r
25WAIug tu lSA W l cl s ,.ar' -' 'o-n"ge e Naw-'us a r".' . ' *,k" H * RId ....r .. 0m m' . ..
C ol Pa2sion L- L j T. _..:.. ik" l








eDANeR DANERS 9801 Beach B d 0W2 sher/Dryer, a 'N ar ..u r.:.'
roMim eCl ers erem e l Ar ea ..... r.............. ..Overhe d - slo, S ....n dle 2 1
Pro Part 1Itime TJ . $'. 0 HOUSEKEEPERS Microwave B ' . .1 ..o r r"' r 'I -.-r* R .I' L,




STRUCA P|. ., '. __________Hsn__rHulvan r.,-.-'-' -- t",-,,
'Earn u p .to $1. 1 0 0 .... . " ' d o. T e . II , . .-.,--,-i,- ,- U... a. .a. k - . . . . . . fib
.i rp o ol cuall B n.i ..r.... . T o. . Xn




























CtAe row7 e e Anpy ot . amn Pleer' . Dre' Kn r op So l& Su oie . ' . o I
SDrivers Wanted * Livestock & Suppes
- WI1nNIN EAto dbhHT ,r-., ' .. .br . .

Lunc h & Di nner RV HaiCF ,I iSalv gEe , I


PEIhUpw ton reerJ .. r! r...',oY. ,r r.li Con'."T'.o% .

P aca25on8..a ..rlu... l-e, ,a. _Vacuum_001_D.:._C.-dnot
A SpI', a PaSaEOP Tao-Fr' 5k .-,,, ,:,, Rd It


L e Tarn to preparefaet B redrse,....e.. ..rk11"MarketDoce a ' , ,

,......r...k Cal 399111S...oLit.i.A. Dr.- .,,r.., , . - ,HO "
nities availa~ble. allFood Heindi7.iiegsh

All applcantsmust reat.......... ........-.... air.
p acrits n A&K miachfnoBa 'k-lba P0 .. r'. ...:,,,,....


PASTFRE R &ekl ong C ompan-y1 .k Lie .Lebo 3o -I E - i" e n,-,*,.
Dr.Ic & etrantoo. . +. _____..................;+ i".

102angtlaanticaBlneam-o268l1ter06.1 after, 5

PDrng ,FreUDT N ETEr Hona V 9.
$20it00on HonBeausg Esataace E s .Hr-) � r.. .)i","

ilathEe s- PaduFlrotWeek GeeR SalPnaA Sin Home
WAeN ECstyea rwisg, stn ck2 .......e . I E cr,.....
inst ors PA& pahet 0:aGETBal.0nq'11 B cc ,, ,), . i k, -.
Vrco PWalder3 mA u .
757.65.490,$i Saes u ri n u he"m'v"H n' 8hado',tateS
CA nOwE 066 3093 +oes sup omens " .- K iu almi. Vula'l




WPELRDTRS We ass 0 Company P. te S....a.. ,. Honda am, RD96

lathe ons1c.-O Optuaa Pe oin� , . ' r,. , Lri
, . r ,- . i , ,


++DANCERSF F Busy season 600.800 wk _E . Animals Wanted ' -' -
$$1,000$$ Hiring Bonus T"axiPr .Trost. E 6 BED ....1. I. Su...k DRO SE
Taxi4/Pra.Transit 495246 . I... a. iG IISl. DIr0
Call Passion Tim Myles ,2P.... Btr .: . .. *
D 64A5033 Beach Taxi 2490360 Brian BED . r. .'*
+DANCERS DANCERS+ *. HIS ple
Hiring dancers, DRIVERS s950. 8589350Can deliver 125 Gallon Cherry 912-j 3 - 1953
bartenders, waitresses, Professional class A driv- Wood Fish Tank- Szuki LT16KI3 '-03 - I
S security, e, OTR tractor trailer, BED- Queen Size Pillow Top Must see to believe, Suzuki LT 3 03
FLAsDrACES good pay. Great home Mattress Set, New in Plastic, call (904)778-2464 -wheel erntond frhofur,
FLASHDANCERS time, health ins., 401K, Must sell $110 904-674-0405d. fresh flu-
Westside's newest club paid vacation, bonus Doberman Puppies- ids, new battery, match-
Call 389-8273 pkg, & top equipment all BEDROOM 6pc CHERRY Black & Tans and ln9 yellow helmet.
in a small company SET. New, still in boxes Red & Tons. S500. $1,400 firm. Call Jimmy
A DANCE RS * atmosphere but backed $499. CAN DEL. 391-0015 Call (904)779-4660 b/t 9-6 at 813-9070.
Jocksonville's #1 Club benefits. Bedroom Set- 3 Extra Large Dog Yamaha R6 '03 Exe
Tp $S$ Day & Night Call Randy 877-440-7890 piece white chest, House-Solid wood .I condition, $1000 in -f. I
Shifts Jax Gold Club Ask about our new pay mattress. Call nger never used, $350 damper, frsh ame r
904-645-5500. package! 476-5791 OBO. (904)529-1586 sliders, flush signals.
$6500 aeB. -'
Ferret- Baby male, litter 904-379-3345/720-840 1312
trained, new cage/xtras
S TUCK DRIER TRAINING $50.% off 66-67-67
3-WEE9 . HA7JODS-3I TPAiillG Purebred Pomera- cond., saddlebags,
Snian-Female, black. windscreen, $8,000. Ask
FOR ir-DEM1Ar[d D, VIIIGG 085' Good watchdog, for Ed: (904)786-6843 i
good w/kids& other -
SllCOMIPAi'-SPOl;JSOPE anl (904)372 9465 o m
uTIJON R PEIMBuLISEMENTS _ Purebred Labs- 4 Tires & Rims
1 white, 1 chocolate, ../5r1s 15, 6k
NOW VA APPROVED both female. Very lu, fits orad
well mannered, house- .lug, fitPeCslor.
RADMASTER trained. Good w/kids & $125 Call (904)879-2992
other animals. 372-9465
Ask for Holly. Ford Roller Rocker
a Free to Good . Set For 302, New CronC ronoa ,n
Free to Good Condition, $125 ': a
H. ..Cocker COO. Call Bernye
Spaniel, 7 yrs old, 302-7051
(904)783-3333 1 lfemclle, spoyed,
[90 4) 78 -3 3 1902registered, has all sho39. eMualn Wheels, .
8008311300WWROADMASTER.C(90,270-5126, Ex 3092 Fits Lug Pattern,
Have Several, $35
each. 781-7707


-w._


1A


� I � �-







JaX Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, January 4, 2007 15


(7\ ACURA RL'01
Chrome wheels,
fully equip. $15,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Acura RSX '03
, Like new, moon-
Sroof, leather seats,
side alrbags, 5spd,
'KBB price $15,800 OBO,
Must Sell 757- 8684
SACURA TSX'04
White/tan leather,
fully equip, only
3,000 miles. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(y AUDI A4 Quattro
2005.5. Leather,
sunroof, CD. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SBMW 3251C Coupe
'05 Millenium.
Silver, extra low
miles. $30,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SBMW 330i '06
:-y Silver, premium
pkg,like new $35,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
V BMW 645CI '04
Only 18,000 miles
Like new. $55,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� CADILLAC VHS
'02. Fully
equipped. $14,900
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7 CADILLAC DEV-
ILLE '04. Diamond
pearl/white, sunrf
chrome wheels. $17,480
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
y CADILLAC CTS '04
Diamond pearl
white. $21,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
7 CHEVY AVEO '04
Only 23k miles, gas
saver. $10,340
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Chrysler 300C '05
Deep lava/red pearl
L coat, 27k ml,
Garage kept, exc.
cond, all options except
nav. $29,700 firm.
(904)287- 4159
4 Chrysler Fifth Ave
Mark Cross Edition,
'90-AT, Loaded, V6,
Only 98k ml, New
Paint, Tune up, new CD.
Amp & Spkrs. $4000
(904)294- 8186

y CHRYSLER SRT8
MAGNUM '06
Leather, surnoof,
Navigation, fully
equipped. $36,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SDodge Shadow '94
SAT, AC, $750 OBO.
945- 7218, after 4 pm.


ACURA OF ORANGE PARK
7200 Blanding Blvd. 777-5600


KEY AUDI
4660-100 Southside Blvd. 565-4000



BENTLEY ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/Odando F 407-339-3443



' TOM BUSH BMW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
6914 Blanding Blvd. 777-2500


GARBER BUICK
Green Cove Sprngs 2644502
KEY BUICK
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


CLAUDE NOLAN CADILLAC
4700 Southside Blvd. 642-5111
NIMNICHT CADILLAC
7999 Blanding Blvd. 778-7700
PARKER CADILLAC
283SanMaun,StAug (904)824-9181



COGGIN CHEVY AVENUES
10880 Philips Hwy 260-7777
CREST CHEVROLET
8281 Merrill Rd. 721-1880
GARBER CHEVY
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
GORDON CHEV
1166 Blanding Blvd. 272-2200
JERRY HAMM CHEV
2600 Philips Hwy. 398-3036
PINEVIEW CHEVROLET
Macclenny 259-6117
GEORGE MOORE CHEV
711 Beach Blvd. 249-8282
NIMNICHT CHEV
1550 Cassat Ave. 387-4041


ATLANTIC CHRYSLER
S 2330 US1 South 354-4421
CARUSO CHRYSLER
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Chrysler of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
GARBER CHRYSLER
Green Cove Springs 264-2416
MIKE SHAD
CHRYSLER JEEP
1736Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICK KEFFER
1-95 Exi129, FemnBch.
1-800-228-7454


ATLANTIC DODGE
2330 US1 South 3544421
JACK CARUSO
REGENCY DODGE
10979Atlantic Blvd. 642)5600
GARBER DODGE TRUCK
Green Cove Springs 26-2416
ORANGE PARK DODE
7233 Blanding Blvd. 77T5500
RICK KEFFER i
1-95 Ex 129, FernBch.1-800-228-7454
WESTSIDE DODGE


CHARGER RT'06
Hemi, Fully equip
$23,990 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
(y DODGE
CHARGER RT '06
Daytona Edition,
Hemi, 5k miles, Nav,
chrome wheels. $29,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
A Ford Mustang GT
'00-5spd, 97k ml,
Good cond, new
healer core, $8500
OBO. (912)322- 7801

y FORD MUSTANG
( CONV '03 GT, fully
equipped. $17,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SFord Mustang '02
V6, pony pkg, Red,
S $7,999. Great Condi-
--1 tion, One owner.
Call 912- 576- 2756573- 4009
FORD MUSTANG
miles. 6spd. $22,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
4 Ford Taurus '99
Clean, New Trans.,
S 96k, Great Car,
$3500 OB0. Call
after 6pm: 904- 779- 0048
C: INFINITI G35
COUPE '04. Pearl
white/tan, extra
low miles. $26,880
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE





Styxx would like
to wish all his
customers a safe
& Happy Holiday
Bring in this ad for
extra Holiday
savings!
Military and First
Time Buyers
Welcome!
Want to be treated
like family, come to
NIMNICHT
CHEVROLET
1550 CASSAT AVE
891-8672
387-4041
210-3004
IS


�^y INFINITI G35
COUPE 03 Red/ tan
Beautiful. $24,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SLINCOLN LS '03
Leather, sunroof,
SCD. $15,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
Mazda Miata MX-5
S'01-Exc condition,
SJ green w/black int,
$8700. Call Mike:
(912)882- 2412 or 277- 8414

� NISSAN 350Z Conv.
C'04 Touring. Only
17,000 miles. $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
� NISSAN 350Z
X CONV '05. Nay, CD
Ithr, 10K mi.$28,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


BOARD FORD
St. Augustine " 353-6797
Foida's Super Duty Headquarters
PAUL CLARK
FORD-MERCURY
1-95 N. Exit 129 (Yulee) 225-3673
GARBER FORD-MERCURY
Green Cove Springs 2644502
MIKE SHAD FORD
At The Avenues
10720 Philips Hwy. 904-292-3325
MIKE DAVIDSON FORD
AT REGENCY
9650 Atlantic Blvd. 725-3060
MIKE SHAD FORD
OF ORANGE PARK
7700 Blanding Blvd. 777-3673


NIMNICHT PONTIAC-GMC
11503 Philips Hwy. 854-4826
COGGIN GMC TRUCKS
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER GMC TRUCKS
Green Cove Springs 2644502


SCOGGN0ON AANTIC
11003 Atlanic Blvd. 565-8800
COGGIN HONDA
OF ST. AUGUSTINE
2898 U.S. Hwy.1 S. 1-800-456-1689
HONDA
OF THE AVENUES
11333 PSH.wy. 37300O
LUCAS HONDA OF JAX
7801 Blanding Blvd. 269-2277


HYUNDAI
of ORANGE PARK
7600 Blanding Blvd. 899-0900
KEY HYUNDAI
4660 Southside Blvd. 642-6060


ATLANTIC INFINITI
10980 Atlantic Blvd. 642-0200


CITY ISUZU
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cityautomotive.com


MATHENY JAGUAR
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500


ATLANTIC JEEP
2330 US1 South 354-4421
CARUSO JEEP
1750 Southside Blvd. 725-7300
FRANK GRIFFIN
Jeep of Orange Park
1515 Wells Rd. 269-1033
MIKE SHAD CHRYS-JEEP
ON CASSAT
1736Cassat Ave. 389-7792
RICKKEFFER
1-95 Exit 129, Fern Bdh. 1-800-228-7454


COGGIN KIA
9401 Atlantic Blvd. 723-3210
RAY CARTER KIA
6373 Blanding Blvd. 771-6078


LAMBORGHINI- ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Lonawood/Odando RF 407-339-3443


� PONTIAC SOL-
19 STICE '05. Only 800
mi, Ithr, CD, 5spd,
red/black top, beautiful.
$24,980 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

Sale! Sale! Sale!
FIRST TIME
BUYERS. El & up.
No credit, bad credit.
All kinds of cars from
Acura's to Toyota's.
Low down payment.
Financing available.
Everybody Rides!
Call us @ 771- 3056

� SATURN L300 '03
Extra low miles.
$10,995. 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SToyota Corolla '00
70k ml, new tires,
CD, $6500 OBO.
Beige/toan, exc.
Condition, (941)993- 2123


Navy

Classified

Ads


THE FLEET

MARKET

ADVERTISING
RULES

Please fill out
this form in
black or blue ink.


DEADLINES


JAX AIR

NEWS


Noon

Monday


MATHENY LAND ROVER
11211 Atlantic Blvd. 642-1500



LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
10259 Atlantic Blvd. 721-5000


NORTlH FLOU DA llNCOm MERCURY
4620 Southside Blvd. 642-4100
GRIFFIN ULINCOLN MERCURY
7447 Blanding Blvd. 777-3000



LOTUS OF JACKSONVILLE
www.lotusoiacksonville.com
11650 BEACH BLVD. 998-9992


TOM BUSH MAZDA
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911
MAZDA CITY
6916 Blanding Blvd. 779-0600



BRUMOS MOTOR CARS INC.
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



CITY MITSUBISHI
at the AVENUES
10857 Philps Hwy. 260-9222
www.cityautomotive.coni
CITY MITSUBISHI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 565-2489
www.cityautomotive.com
CITY MITSUBISHI
of ORANGE PARK
7505 Blanding Blvd. 779-8100
www.cityautomotive.com


COGGIN NISSAN-ATLANTIC
1000 Atlantic Blvd. 642-7900
COGGIN NISSAN-AVENUES
10859 Philips Hwy. 880-3000
MIKESHAD NISSAN OF JAX
1810 Cassat Ave. 389-3621
PARKER NISSAN
2755 U.S. Soulh, StAug. 904-794-9990
MIKE SHAD NISSAN OF OP
1565 Wells Rd. 269-9400


COGGIN PONTIAC-GMC
9201 Atlantic Blvd. 724-2310
GARBER PONTIAC
Green Cove Springs 264-4502
NIMNICHT PONTIAC.- GMC
11503 Phillips Hwy. 8544826



BRUMOS MOTOR
CARS INC.
10100 Atlantic Blvd. 725-9155


ROLLS ROYCE -ORLANDO
895 N. Ronald Reagan Blvd.
Longwood/0dando F 407-339-3443



NIMNICHT SAAB
7999 Blanding Blvd, Jax
904-778-77(00 wwwnimni ehl.mm


Rank/Grade:


Name (please print):


1. Free advertising in the Fleet Market is restricted to active duty and retired military
personnel (or their dependents) and civilian employees assigned to Naval Air
Station, Jacksonville.
2. Advertising in the Fleet Market is a free service provided by the publisher to help
qualified personnel dispose of unwanted personal articles. Service ads such as
sharing rides to work or on leave, announcing lost and found Items, and garage
sales will be accepted. ADS PERTAINING TO GUN SALES WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.
ANIMAL OR PET ADS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED IF THE ANIMALS ARE OFFERED
FREE. CHILD CARE PROVIDERS CANNOT DISCRIMINATE. REAL ESTATE ADS WILL
BE LIMITED TO ANNOUNCEMENT OF HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT BY QUALIFIED
INDIVIDUALS WITH PERMANENT CHANGE OF STATION (PCS) OR "OFFICIALLY
REASSIGNED" ORDERS. REAL ESTATE ADS MUST CONTAIN ONE OF THOSE STATE-
MENTS IN THE BODY OF THE AD - OTHERWISE THEY WILL BE BILLED.
3. All information requested must be included and readable. All ads should be written
independent of other information contained on this form.
4. Ads received after the above time will run in the following week's issue.
5. Completed forms should be delivered or mailed to the Fleet Market, Jax Air News, Code
OOG, Box 2, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Jacksonville, FL 32212, or to Jax Air News,
One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32202


. SATURN OF AVENUES
10863 Philips Hwy. 262-7145
SATURN OF ORANGE PARK
8105 Blanding Blvd. 779-0071
SATURN OF REGENCY
8600 Atlantic Blvd. 725-8200




KEN CHANCE SUZUKI
1285 Cassat Ave. 389-7700
CITY SUZUKI
10585 Atlantic Blvd. 998-7111
www.cilyautomotlive.con



ARLINGTON TOYOTA
10939 Atlantic Blvd. 302-6762
COGGIN TOYOTA- AVENUES
10564 Philips Hwy. 262-0338
KEITH PIERSON TOYOTA
6501 Youngerman Circle. 771-9100
LIGHTHOUSE TOYOTA
2995 U.S. 1 South St. Aug.
800-622-4888 or 904-797-8800
ERNIE PALMER TOYOTA
1310 Cassat Ave. 389-4561



VW OF ORANGE PARK
1481 Wells Road 269-2603
O'STEEN VW
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486
TOM BUSH VW
9850 Atlantic Blvd. 725-0911



O'STEEN VOLVO@
2525 Philips Hwy. 396-5486



PROFESSIONAL
AUTO LEASING
10231 Atlantic Blvd. 722-1694





BEACH BLVD. AUTOMOTIVE
wwwbeachblvdautomotive.comrn
6833 Beach Blvd. 724-3511
BRUMOS MOTOR CARS
PRE-OWNED AUTO CENTER
10211 Atlantic Blvd. 724-1080
Lexus of Jacksonville
Pre-Owned Center
10384 Atlantic Blvd. 998-0012
Tom Bush BMW
9910 Atantc Blvd. 371-4381
Tom Bush Autoplex
9875 Atlantic Blvd. 371-4877
V.I.P. AUTO SALES
5936 Philips Hwy. 733-7439
WARREN MOTORS, INC.
233 East State St. 356-8491





WORLD IMPORTS
www.woddimportsusa.com
11650 BEACH BLVD 99R8-999q


SToyota Camry LE
'05-White/gray inte-
rior, tinted win-
' dows, CD, Am/FM,
Loaded, private owner, 4
cyl, 14k miles, Call
491- 7996


Toyota Coamry '99-
AT, alarm, 96k, exc
cond, great car,
$5600, 273- 6278


TrucksVans, SUVs-is 05
* ALL
Military
and
Civilian
I$0 DOWN
EVERYBODY
RIDES!
Chris 662-0726


Chevy Silverado '94
SExt cab, 221k ml,
tb PW, PDL, cruise,
cold AC, New fuel
pump, front suspension
components. $3200 OBO.
729- 4625, leave msg.
1 CHEVY TAHOE
Z71 4x4 '04. Lthr,
CD, sunroof $24,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
A Chevy Tahoe '02
Low miles. Pewter
rower, Ithr, TVs,
Spkrs, lifted. New
BFGMUD plus MDRE
$23,500. OBO 272- 3482
E Dodge Ram '05
1500 Off Road pkg,
S Loaded, Like New,
Many Extras, 20k
miles, T.O.P. Call Keith
(912)673- 6303.
(� FORD
EXPLORER
Eddie Bauer '05
Leather, CD. $19,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


SFord Explorer
T Sport '02-XLT, exc.
� cond, new tires, 60k
'm. $8995 OBO.
(904)718- 4335.
q7 FORD F250
SUPER DUTY'03
Turbo Diesel, only
36k mi., $25,995 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
G Ford F350
'06-Crewcab, DRW,
1 4X4. fx4, V1O, AT,
14k miles, tow pkg,
$30,000. Beautiful truck,
(904)270- 5126, Ext. 3092
(7) FORD SPORT
TRAC '05. Only
20,000 miles, fully
equipped. $17,995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
arGMC YUKON LT
t9'04. Only 30,000 mi,
leather, CD. $23,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


A ondo CR-V '06
I Nearly brand new
condition, only 8500
miles, $21,000. Cell:
881- 2886. Home:215- 9037
HONDA PILOT EX
'05. Burgundy, tan,
fully equip. $20,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
( INFINITI FX35 '04
Champ/ton, only
30,000 mi. $26,980
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE
SJeep Cherokee
Laredo '91-White,
ti 145k miles, all pwr,
runs great, 6cyl,
automatic, alloy wheels,
towing, $2400. 742- 3525,
744- 1794.
(7 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE LTD
'04 4x4, V8, fully
equip, sunroof. $19,890
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


7 JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE '01
L.miiea 511.995
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

NISSAN FRONTIER '99
X- cab, 2wd. ac, ps, liner,
112K mi, good tires, 1
owner, well maintained,
minor cosmetic dmg.
Blue book $3,930, asking
$3,500 firm. Call Jimmy
bt9- 6at813- 9070.

C Nissan Titan '04
Crewcab, Loaded,
Leather, heated
seats, DVD, GPS,
rear sonar. Beautiful
truck. 20" wheels.
$23,900. (505)228- 7749

�y TOYOTA FJ
CRUISER '07
4x4. yellow, fully
equip, 8k miles. $31,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE


I TOYOTA PICK UP
1994 EXTENDED
CAB, AC, PS, PB,
4 CYCL, S SP I
$3700 OBO
(904) 962.2029

L VOLVO XC90 '04
Leather, CD, sunrf,
xtra low mi. $27,990
998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE



�y CHRYSLER"'
PACIFICA '016'
Touring. Save
thousands. 2 to choose
from. $18,950 998-0012
LEXUS OF JACKSONVILLE

A Ford Windstar '98
109k mli, runs great.
$2700 (904)268- 1988


. HE


0


Lii:


One Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville FL 32202

* r^Tri ~I ~N!'TIT mT


Date Submitted: __


Signature:

6. Ads appearing to be in the promotion of a business or which do not meet the above
requirements will be billed. The publisher reserves the right to omit any or all ads.
7. Additional readership in other publications can be arranged for a nominal fee by calling
366-6300 or 1-800-258-4637 (toll free), or enclosing your phone number.
8. Faxed ads will be accepted at 904-359-4180, however, they must be completed on an
original form.
Select the number of weeks ad is to run: 0 1 wk 0 2 wks Q 3 wks Q 4 wks
To renew your ad after the allotted time, you must re-submit your ad to Jax Air News.
NOTE: (1) This form must be clipped (not torn) along the outside border. (2) No more than
one word (or abbreviation for one word) per block. (3) Only two free ads per family, per
week. (4) Select the category for the ad by referring to the Classified Index.

Category:


Military Publications



Crossword Puzzle Sponsorship


Your


Advertising Message Here:


Crossword is the most requested item for newspapers.

Now available for advertisers.


* Sponsorship for the crossword puzzle in all three publications. Special Rates!

* 3 column x 13.5" black and white ad

* Crossword Puzzle Runs Weekly.

* Contact Military Publications For More Information 904359-4336



The Mirror Jax Air News The Periscope


THE W weekly Crossw ord ByAlanP.OlshwangHuntingtonBeach, CA

ACROSS 1 2 3 6 7 8 19 10 l't' 1 13.
1 Offer a recap of 1 1 16
6 Lenient 178 ... I
10 Lady's man20 21 2 23
14 Related on mother's34 26
side ..
27 28 29 30 31
15 Old you s2a a33. e
16 Of all time
17 Rose oil
18 You said it!41
19 Unvarying 44 46
20 Start of Christopher 47 48 49 50
Lasch quote 51 53 54 55 5657
22 Sonora snoozes 5 59 60 61
24 Elation 62 63 64
26 Visits dreamland 65 66 67
27 Part 2 of quote
32 Moneylender By Alan P. Olschwang 114107

33 0SS, today DOWN 34 Builder's office 47Tibetan monks
34 Mayday! 1 Writer O'Casey 35 Two-toned treat 48 Letter-shaped skirt?
37 Trading centers 2 Do-others 36 Feudal peasant 49 Greek letter
38 Part 3 of quote separator 38 Cal. abbr. 52 Computer fodder
39 Watered silk 3 Dillon or Damon 39 Handcuffs 54 Quitter's word
39 Watered silk
41 Frequentlypoetically 4 Provo's place 40 Stock-market abbr. 55 Sturluson saga
1 e5 Closest points in 42 Radar gun's target 56 Utter indistinctly
42 Instigate litigation orbits 43 No-no 57 Try to find
43 Shred 6 Put on just for show 44 Deft 60 On the contrary
44 Part 4 of quote 7 Resistance meas- 45 Natural cavity
47 Scottish beau urement 46 Moscow's place
50 Big brass? 8 Adversaries Last Week's Answers
51 Warned 9 Algeria neighbor
53 End of quote 10 Renter OKED V OCE PASH A
58 ActorO'Shea 11 Egg-shaped R A V E A V OW A N T ES
59 Approximate 12 Plan a different TH N K L I A L MN A
amounts route -ARR ST AMNA
61 Soup server 13 Attire S HHEL pIP
62Debateside 21 Dodger, in MLB jar- H I E F LU R B
63 Needle case gon O T N LI
23 Caribou's cousin OIL I N S T I E
64 Provide with a 25 Revert to the state USAGE VE A
quality 27 Japanese wrestling A A ERNO
65 Pants part 28 Service branchT R
66 Pro -(inpropor- 29 Brusque A MO L E C I A 0 P L E A
tion) 30TVcomponent DANSE AXLE SEAL
67 Austere 31 Stretch the truth C26405 1214/06


I A 'I


Work Phone #______________ Organization:


*_ I ____________


-A


. I


FREeFEE9FE oFE FE RE RE RE- RE9FRE9FE






16 Jax Air NeWS, NAS Jacksonville, Thursday, January 4, 2007


http *'/ Cogginauto.com
Is8~w~naa~~I~~


1 . ^v
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Must present coupon at time of purchase at Coggin Automotive Group dealership. Valid 30 days from date of publication.

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